The years since that dreadful day have changed the way America sees itself in relation to the rest of the world. Politically, spiritually, and socially, so much has been altered. No longer seen by most as the congenial big brother of struggling nations, many fear that the government has indeed become a more sinister Big Brother while others do not believe the new restrictions and precautions have gone far enough to safeguard American citizens.
By Peter Collier and David Horowitz
Noam Chomsky's defense of Pol Pot and the genocidal Khymer Rouge, as well as his bizarre associations with Holocaust revisionists, may surprise those who think they know what he believes. Other Chomsky views, such as his claim that the United States has taken the place of Nazi Germany on the world stage, will be more familiar. With Chomskyism growing here and abroad, Collier writes, "It is clearly time for a reckoning."
The essays in this book provide a response to the millions of words Noam Chomsky has written in the past forty years. Examining Chomsky's controversial ideas about various foreign and domestic issues and even the legitimacy of the linguistics theories on which his reputation rests, The Anti-Chomsky Reader explores the dark corners of what the New Yorker recently called "one of the greatest minds of the twentieth century."
(From the publisher's description) ... in our eBook collection.
Long-time political and media critic Noam Chomsky gives his view that the 9-11 attacks were part of a long chain of international events, with the brunt of the blame being borne by the push for capitalist globalization.