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For 20 years, the Claremont Review of Books has been the gold standard for conservative criticism and political analysis. Now the CRB comes to the podcast world with a new interview show hosted by Dr. Spencer Klavan, the magazine's assistant editor. As each new issue comes out, Spencer phones up authors whose essays have prompted deeper reflection and discussion. Over a drink and a copy of the latest CRB, he'll chat with the leading minds on the Right about what's going on in politics and li ...
 
The “Indictment of the Pearl Harbor 5", is a podcast based on the book of the same name written by Donald J. Young. It carefully details and rightfully places the blame for the unpreparedness of the December 7, 1941, Pearl Harbor disaster, on the heads of the U.S. Navy and War Departments in Washington DC. “Indictment of the Pearl Harbor 5, “ is available on Amazon.com. Donald J. Young is a military historian, author and lecturer, who writes on the pre-Midway period of World War II in the Pa ...
 
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show series
 
Jeffrey Anderson, former Trump appointee to the Bureau of Justice Statistics, joins Spencer to analyze the dubious science of mask mandates. Anderson’s essay, which was featured on Tucker Carlson Tonight, identifies how masks have been used to make Americans more submissive and erode our form of government.…
 
Glenn Ellmers, Claremont Institute senior fellow and author of the new book The Soul of Politics, joins Spencer to discuss the enduring relevance of Harry V. Jaffa’s life and scholarship for our challenging political times. Plus: is the modern academy unmaking our best and brightest?Oleh The Claremont Institute
 
The CRB’s Summer edition is wide-ranging, covering topics including masking, crime, and a prescient editor’s note about the fiasco that is Afghanistan’s fall. Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they discuss the significance of the collapse of Kabul, a brief history of how we got there, and what lessons can be gleaned from it all. Plus: an overview of t…
 
Instead of attacking Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, President Roosevelt believed the Japanese would attack the Far East. Failing to prepare our country or the military for a possible attack, were seven men - all of whom played a part in missing the signs and failing to believe that the tragedy would occur on U.S. soil that fateful morning. This …
 
As the weekend of December 6 and 7, 1941, approached, President Roosevelt's real fear was that Japan would attack the British in the Far East and not the U.S.. If the Japanese had chosen to only attack far off British Malaya, and not Pearl Harbor or the United States, the President actually had a speech prepared to give before a divided Congress. W…
 
Dr. James Poulos, executive editor of The American Mind, joins Spencer to discuss humanity's identity crisis as machines and algorithms—piloted by Big Tech—threaten to usurp us as rulers of the earth. In a world increasingly dominated by invisible technology, the question becomes: who will catechize the bots?…
 
Professor James Hankins joins Spencer to discuss China's present position on the world stage, where it's trying to go, and how the U.S. should respond. Hankins, a professor of history at Harvard University, uses China's ancient past to paint a nuanced picture of modern China's political situation.Oleh The Claremont Institute
 
The Right has been grappling with an identity crisis for some time. President Trump seems to have ushered in a new era—but an era of what, exactly? Daniel McCarthy, editor of Modern Age and a 2020 Lincoln Fellow, joins Spencer to talk about the Right's present trajectory and where it's likely headed next.…
 
The story of fighter pilot Charles Lindbergh, and World War II began like it did for thousands of men who couldn't wait to get into it. Twenty-five years after the end of the conflict, he published his wartime journals - an account of the war that began for him on March 11, 1938 and ended on June 15, 1945. Why 25 years? Probably because of what was…
 
The CRB’s winter edition takes a cumulative look at the aftermath of the 2020 election, the dismay among conservatives, and the two radically different philosophies competing for American hearts. Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they discuss these major themes, and the deepening rifts beneath the surface of it all.…
 
On the afternoon of April 9, 1942, the doorbell rang at the house on 1230 Milan Avenue, Pasadena, California. The postman, who recognized the return address, said to Mr. Thomas Lee, who answered the door, that maybe it was from his son. In the corner of the envelope it showed that it was from Headquarters Sixth Army, in care of Postmaster, San Fran…
 
Part 2- On December 7, 1941, Claude C. Bloch was Admiral in charge of the 14th Naval District in Hawaii at the time of the Pearl Harbor Attack. However, Admiral Husband Kimmel and General Walter Short were both considered to be responsible for the disaster, and were relieved of command. Without another name to directly associate with theirs, the pe…
 
On December 7, 1941, Claude C. Bloch was Admiral in charge of the 14th Naval District in Hawaii at the time of the Pearl Harbor Attack. However, Admiral Husband Kimmel and General Walter Short were both considered to be responsible for the disaster, and were relieved of command. Without another name to directly associate with theirs, the perception…
 
In this episode....the Army, in July 1944, began its three-month Army Pearl Harbor Board investigation. In examining its results, there was no hesitation to criticize and assign blame for the errors made within the War Department; namely, those of Chief of Staff, General George C. Marshall, and its War Plans director, Major General Leonard T. Gerow…
 
This episode continues to unravel the actions of Admiral Kelly Turner- one of three men in the Roosevelt or Washington administration who should have been held culpable for the Pearl Harbor disaster. His correct actions prior to the attack may have led to the Pacific Fleet being aware of the Japanese plans days before it was scheduled. He had the r…
 
This episode attempts to unravel the actions of Admiral Kelly Turner- one of three men in the Roosevelt or Washington administration who should have been held culpable for the Pearl Harbor disaster. His correct actions prior to the attack may have led to the Pacific Fleet being aware of the Japanese plans days before it was scheduled. He had the re…
 
The second episode continues the examination of Admiral Harold R. Stark as Director of Naval Operations prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor. We hear the shocking testimonies given by Admiral Stark and Admiral Kimmel during the questioning by the Joint Committee. Admiral Forrestal, in a meaningless and denigrating epitaph to the results of the Naval…
 
Our education system has devolved from a source of edification to a hotbed of radicalization. Teachers and curricula at schools all across the country—even in red states—are out to villainize everyone they can. Dr. Robert Royal joins Spencer to discuss the problems with this slippery slope and the truth about one of our most maligned figures: Chris…
 
This first episode examines the indictment of Admiral Harold R. Stark as Director of Naval Operations prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor. Secretary of the Navy, James Forrestal lists four charges against Admiral Stark about the critical weeks prior to Pearl Harbor. In his concluding Naval Court of Inquiry report on Stark, he refers to Pacific Flee…
 
Plummeting confidence in higher education is leading to drastically reduced enrollment--these alarming developments have been under-reported, but the coronavirus phenomenon has made them increasingly difficult to conceal. Professor John Ellis joins Spencer to discuss what widespread online learning is doing to affect the fate of our highly politici…
 
“Cancel one, cancel all!” wokesters religiously chant as they close in on another brand or person they don’t like. Cancel culture is spreading its abhorrent tendrils through American culture from boardrooms to classrooms at the behest of the self-righteous, yet all-too-often guilty media and elite classes. Professor Richard Samuelson joins Spencer …
 
Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they dive into the latest CRB and its major themes. Dr. Kesler highlights the effects of rioting and statucide on America’s bedrock foundations. The summer issue charts America’s crisis in detail--Spencer and Dr. Kesler explain some of the dysfunction currently plaguing the country and contemplate possible solutions.…
 
As Trump’s first term draws to a close, former senior national security advisor Michael Anton joins Spencer to discuss the political phenomenon that is Trump: are we better off now than we were four years ago? Anton, author of the forthcoming book The Stakes: America at the Point of No Return, argues there’s little wrong with Trump that more Trump …
 
Is China really an existential threat to America? Economist David P. Goldman joins Spencer to discuss the meteoric rise of a ruthless and emboldened China. Goldman, president of Macrostrategy LLC and columnist for Asia Times, is well-placed to observe and analyze the underhand tactics of the Chinese Communist Party.…
 
Where is all this wokeness leading us? Professor David Azerrad of Hillsdale College joins Spencer to reveal the final goal of the social justice crowd. Professor Azerrad, himself on the forefront of the culture war raging throughout American higher education, explains the tactics SJWs utilize to shut down the debate of ideas.…
 
Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they dive into the Spring 2020 CRB and its major themes over a tall glass of forced social distancing. Dr. Kesler elucidates the effect the coronavirus is having on America and constitutional governance, and the two discuss ways in which governments often extend "emergencies" for decades beyond the resolution of the r…
 
Professor Jim Hankins of Harvard joins Spencer to discuss the rapid and worrying rise of hyperpartisanship in the United States on the Left and, to a lesser extent, the Right. Professor Hankins, an expert in Renaissance history, draws on ancient Greece and Italy to forecast where we’re likely headed from here.…
 
Professor Amy Wax of Pennsylvania Law joins Spencer to discuss the threats that social justice ideology poses to education and legal philosophy. Professor Wax, herself a front-liner in the fight against wokeness, paints a bleak yet realistic picture. Then: Ruth Bader Ginsburg and the history of social justice in the American courts.…
 
Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they delve into the Winter 2020 CRB and its major themes over a glass of riesling. Dr. Kesler elaborates on his predictions about the effect of President Trump’s impeachment on the 2020 election cycle, and the two discuss what ails America with the help of Christopher Caldwell's new book, The Age of Entitlement.…
 
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