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John Selden and the Western Political Tradition
Ofir Haivry
Legal and political theorist, common lawyer and parliamentary leader, historian… Read more
In Defense of Faith: The Judeo-Christian Idea and the Struggle for Humanity
David Brog
Religious faith is under assault. In books, movies, and on… Read more
Leo Strauss and Anglo-American Democracy: A Conservative Critique
Grant Havers
In this original new study, Grant Havers critically interprets Leo… Read more
The Case for Nationalism: How It Made Us Powerful, United, and Free
Rich Lowry
It is one of our most honored clichés that America… Read more
The Righteous Mind: Why Good People Are Divided by Politics and Religion
Jonathan Haidt
Why can’t our political leaders work together as threats loom… Read more

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The Strange Death of Europe: Immigration, Identity, Islam (2017)

Douglas Murray

A controversial and devastatingly honest depiction of the demise of Europe.

The Strange Death of Europe is the internationally bestselling account of a continent and culture caught in the act of suicide. Douglas Murray takes a step back and explores the deeper issues behind the continent’s possible demise, from an atmosphere of mass terror attacks and a global refugee crisis to the steady erosion of our freedoms. He addresses the disappointing failure of multiculturalism, Angela Merkel’s U-turn on migration, and the Western fixation on guilt. Murray travels to Berlin, Paris, Scandinavia, and Greece to uncover the malaise at the very heart of the European culture, and to hear the stories of those who have arrived in Europe from far away.

Declining birth rates, mass immigration, and cultivated self-distrust and self-hatred have come together to make Europeans unable to argue for themselves and incapable of resisting their own comprehensive alteration as a society and an eventual end. This sharp and incisive book ends up with two visions for a new Europe–one hopeful, one pessimistic–which paint a picture of Europe in crisis and offer a choice as to what, if anything, we can do next. But perhaps Spengler was right: “civilizations like humans are born, briefly flourish, decay, and die.”

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