A Dearth of Eagles

A Dearth of Eagles is about a Bulgarian emigre in NYC in 1988-89, a writer, who simultaneously battles the Bulgarian secret police to smuggle dissidents to freedom from behind the Iron Curtain but, above all, battles the modernist literati to publish serious hero stories in a literary culture rejecting heroism for anti-heroism.” — Andrew Bernstein

Christianity: Good or Bad for Mankind?

Andrew Bernstein debates Dinesh D’Souza

Praise for Capitalist Solutions

Praise for Capitalist Solutions

 

an intellectual tour de force.”

Eric Daniels, Clemson Institute for the Study of Capitalism

Dr. Andrew Bernstein lectures around the country—and internationally—on Ayn Rand’s best selling novels Atlas Shrugged, The Fountainhead, We The Living and Anthem, and on her revolutionary philosophy for living on earth: Objectivism. His latest book is A Dearth of Eagles.

The Truth About Climate Change

                                                             Andrew Bernstein       Introduction Climate change is real and persistent. Even a brief study of the recent past illustrates this, but it becomes all the more certain when one broadens the scope to take...

Read an excerpt from A Dearth of Eagles

Click here to read an excerpt from A Dearth of Eagles over at The New Romanticist. A Dearth of Eagles is about a Bulgarian emigre in NYC in 1988, a writer, who simultaneously battles the Bulgarian secret police to smuggle dissidents to freedom from behind the Iron...

Great Islamic Thinkers vs. Islam

"During its Golden Age, the Muslim world, in the arts and sciences, conducted a love affair with the Greek method of observation-based rationality; but—because such method applied to life’s most fundamental questions threatened religious beliefs—could not, and,...

The Capitalist Manifesto
The Historic, Economic and Philosophic Case for Laissez-Faire

The Capitalist Manifesto: The Historic, Economic and Philosophic Case for Laissez-Faire defends capitalism as the world’s most moral and practical social system. This book is written for the rational mind, whether the reader is a professional intellectual or an intelligent layman. It makes the case for individual rights and freedom in terms intelligible to all rational men.

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