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A Call For Economic Nationalism – Paperback

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Get your hands on the book that prophesied the coming wave of nationalism that has ONLY BEGUN to sweep our nation. Learn the truth and arm yourself with every detail of how traitorous American elites have sold our country down the river and gutted American industry merely to line their own pockets. Get your copy today and gain a full understanding over the systemic problems that have destroyed the American way of life and robbed We the People of our dignity.

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1 review for A Call For Economic Nationalism – Paperback

  1. Richard Noegel

    Psychic powers? Tea leaves? Tarot cards? The entrails of a goat? How?

    How did he do it? How did author Vanzetti Vandal know—several years ago—that trade and immigration would be the issues of the 2016 election cycle? For the present book was started several years ago as his thesis for a master’s degree, and it’s all there: trade, industrial policy, immigration, globalization, deindustrialization, the systematic destruction of the American middle classes, all of it.

    This important book is copiously documented with end notes and with both primary and secondary sources. The author “has done a brilliant and highly commendable job in […] researching, analyzing, and presenting both the history as well as the continued workings of […] deindustrialization via outsourcing, wage stagnation due to mass immigration, and worker replacement via visa programs,” according to the Foreword written by his brother (also his co-author for an earlier book, The American Militant Nationalist Manifesto).

    I couldn’t have said it better myself. I have read A Call for Economic Nationalism three times, and each time I re-read it, I found things that I had missed earlier, among them a brief but disturbing discussion of how deindustrialization and immigration have stripped our country of the industrial capacity needed to prosecute a prolonged war (p. 128). The only point on which I differ with the Foreword is that it recommends passing the book to friends or family members when you finish reading it, whereas I recommend buying multiple copies because you will want to keep this book in your library and pass a copy or two along to other readers.

    The author presents his case and issues his call for economic nationalism in five chapters, which are preceded by an introduction and followed by a conclusion. The chapter titles are Deindustrialization of the Heartland; The Auto Industry and Decay in Cleveland; The Decline of Steel in the Mahoning Valley; National Policy Makers, Globalization and Industrial Policy; and The Case for Economic Nationalism. Treating subjects along the way such as workers, their families, and their communities; the decline of the US auto industry; the myth of free trade in America; the problem with finance; and other important topics, the author lays out the disturbing facts confronting us today, and he does so in readable prose. It is not in the polemical style of the Manifesto (see above), but is rather in a dispassionate, factual, academic style, without being tedious in the least—even though it is about economics, “the dismal science.” By combining a readable style with the disturbing facts he presents, the author even makes the book something of a “page-turner,” as strange as that may seem for a book on economics.

    Perhaps the best US economic indicator at present is the “yuge” crowds at Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump rallies and the startlingly large number of votes the two candidates got during the primary season despite the gibberish that Sanders talked on the campaign trail, which was so delusional that the ordinary listener thought that it couldn’t get much worse. Until it did. He actually went so far as to endorse Hillary Clinton. But I digress.

    The point is that there are different sorts of economic indicators, and this book uses case studies and analysis of macro-trends rather than dry (and always malleable) statistics, which contributes to its readability and makes it convincing.

    The author even knew—somehow—that Mr. Trump would win the GOP nomination for the presidential election in November. But the book was published in February!

    One hopes that this author will write about what the effects of robotics and 3-d printing might have on our country’s economy and society. Highly recommended.

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