The three most important parts of a book are: a well constructed plot, compelling characters, and a satisfying conclusion.

Saturday, September 28, 2013

Ameritopia - The Unmaking of America by Mark Levin

            Ameritopia: The Unmaking of America About the Author:  Mark R. Levin is a nationally syndicated talk radio host and president of Landmark Legal Foundation. He has also worked as an attorney in the private sector and as a top adviser and administrator to several members of President Reagan's cabinet. He is the author of the #1 New York Times bestselling book Liberty and Tyranny, as well as New York Times bestselling books Rescuing Sprite and Men in Black: How the Supreme Court Is Destroying America, Mark holds a B.A. from Temple University and a J.D. from Temple University School of Law.

Publisher:  Threshold Editions
Release Date:  2012
Pages:  288

WC's Review:  The fundamental transformation of America is not a phenomenon devised by this current administration. Utopian society is a concept first promulgated by Plato in his Republic in 380 BCE, further expounded in Thomas More's Utopia and Thomas Hobbes's Leviathan, and culminated with Karl Marx's Communist Manifesto in 1848.

The motivation of all tomes was the extension of the perfect society through radical egalitarianism in order to create the all-powerful state, with the authority confined to the controlling elites, i.e., Barack Obama and his gang of appointed thugs. In order to complete this nefarious enterprise, the masses have to be subjugated to the state, largely through the mind-numbing conditioning in our compulsory school system. The inherent virtue of controlled society, as Churchill said, is the equal sharing of misery.


The "Great One," Dr Levin, meticulously lays out the principles of these celebrated utopian works and how America is evolving into the Obamaian state through the forced malleability of our low-informed society.


Fortunately, the author counters with John Locke and The Nature of Man, followed by the wisdom of Charles Montesquieu and Alexis de Tocqueville. And fortunately for America, Jefferson, Franklin, John Quincy Adams, and later, Andrew Jackson, endorsed individual human rights and liberty while scorning the onus of collective governme
nt.
This book belongs on the shelves of all clear thinking Americans.