American Renaissance December 2006 issue

Amren.com

If you haven’t subscribed to American Renaissance yet, here’s what you’re missing in the December 2006 issue:

  • Changed Overnight: Race in Finland by Edward Dutton—Until the mid-1990’s, Finland was a nearly all-white country, one of the few left in Europe. Today, Somalis and Sudanese are moving in, and the government has made race one of the most taboo subjects in Finnish politics. Mr. Dutton reveals the sudden multicultural madness that has overtaken his country, and the historical reasons why the government can’t address racial demographics.

  • In Slavery in the New World, Thomas Jackson reviews Inhuman Bondage: The Rise and Fall of Slavery in the New World, by Prof. David Brion Davis. Mr. Jackson describes a book that contains a wealth of useful historical information about African slavery, but unfortunately marred by the “moral exhibitionism” of the author.

  • A Knock on the Door: Writing for AR—Five years after writing his first article for American Renaissance, Prof. Robert S. Griffin tells what it’s like revealing his racial views while teaching at the University of Vermont. It’s “a bit of an adventure,” as Prof. Griffin experiences today’s academic freedom.

  • Soft-Headed Swedes by Mikael Widmark reports on the practice of female genital mutilation that immigrants have brought to Sweden, and how attempts to track and prevent it are stifled by concerns over “equal treatment” of non-whites.

  • Plus, how Belgium gave voting rights to non-citizens in order to stop the nationalist Vlaams Blok party; Brown University issues a groveling apology for its cofounders links to the slave trade; a surprising study from a Harvard political scientist showing that ethnic diversity breeds distrust in a neighborhood, and more!.

Subscribe today!

Topics:

Share This

We welcome comments that add information or perspective, and we encourage polite debate. If you log in with a social media account, your comment should appear immediately. If you prefer to remain anonymous, you may comment as a guest, using a name and an e-mail address of convenience. Your comment will be moderated.

Comments are closed.