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Yeah, I looked at a 9/11 title of theirs that I thought was promising, and I found it to be empty piffle deluged in a lot of scaremongering...when there's enough genuinely scary stuff in 9/11 issues Then I looked at the rest of their list and....

Edited by David Andrews
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The following are worth the read, IMO. None to be taken as gospel truth, but rather as data sets worth evaluation.

Dr. Mary's Monkey

by Ed Haslam

From an Office with a High Powered Rifle

by Don Adams

Survivor's Guilt

by Vince Palomara

Self-Portrait of a Scoundrel

by Chauncey Holt

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I'll certainly go with Evica and Palamara.

I've read Haslam but in all this time he's produced no photo or further research on the "Dr. Judith Vary Baker" he claims was dogging him at Tulane in the late 1960s (sic?), when anyone who's worked at a college knows that colleges are obsessive about photographing and collecting press mentions of their visiting faculty. I agree that the death of Mary Sherman, an Ochsner associate, is highly suspicious. I wonder, however, at its connection with that old canard that "David Ferrie kept live mice in his apartment for cancer research," a tale that has never been fully researched, but is repeated by Haslam and the modern incarnation of Judith Vary Baker.

I'll keep an eye out for Chauncey Holt's book, but when I find it I'll be looking at it hard.

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  • 4 months later...

I'm told that many of Peter Levenda's books with Trine Day are incredible must-reads; three of them have pretty impeccable foreword authors, namely Dick Russell, Jim Hougan, and Norman Mailer. (I spoke to Hougan about it during a telephone interview on a tangential topic.)

My understanding is that Levenda is one of the few people out there with a deep working knowledge of the esoteric Christian groups --- like the David Ferrie-affiliated Old Roman and American Orthodox Catholic Churches, and the General Charles Willoughby-affiliated Shickshinny Knights of Malta (which did NOT start with any affiliation to the actual Knights of Malta) --- as well as some other fringe religious groups permeating the Deep Politics realm. Levenda's stuff on the post-WWII Nazi diaspora is also, I suspect, worthy of consideration.

(Glad you started this thread, David.)

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  • 4 years later...

Aberration in the Heartland of the Real: The Secret Lives of Timothy McVeigh by Wendy Painting

 

Based on many first-hand interviews with principle subjects.

There is a lot of information in this book about the Oklahoma City bombing.

McVeigh was no "patsy" and this book makes that very clear, the key question is "who were the others?" that were not apprehended. This book does not answer that question but it has some clues. 

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  • 1 month later...

Mal Hyman was published under Trine Day, and that's a fine work.

The Franklin Scandal by Nick Bryant is valuable.

Whitney Webb's newest book, her only book, is Trine Day.

Bullyocracy by Donald Jeffries is the best work Ive seen of its kind.

Of course Palamara's work is worthy - the books on the Secret Service in my view.

Doug Caddy's book is one I enjoyed thoroughly.

Daniel Estulin is a good read, even if you aren't with him on everything.

Whatever you think of Phil Nelson (I know opinions here differ), his book on the USS Liberty attack is solid.

New World Order by Sean Stone is good.

Hubert Clark and William Matson Law both did some good stuff for TD.

Len Colodny has done two Watergate books, both now with Trine Day... I think both are Watergate canon.

Fernando Faura's RFK book is with Trine Day.

The McVeigh book is fascinating in a "make you think" way.

The Great Heroin Coup by Kruger is really good.

John Potash's book about the CIA, Drugs, and pop culture is amazing.

I think both of St. John Hunt's works have some good info in them about his family, even if I dont buy some of his conclusions personally.

The Peter Levenda trilogy is great, in my opinion, but it's a lot of occult stuff. But if you like that, great, great works.

The Skull & Bones works are good.

 

I have a lot of Trine Day stuff, and I'd like to get some more. Publishing is hard... believe me.  The good, by far, outweighs the questionable. I would say the same about Skyhorse. If I like 3/4 of what Trine Day does, I'd say I like maybe 50-60% of what Skyhorse does. But again, publishing is hard and I think both companies do the best they can do. I really do believe that.

Edited by S.T. Patrick
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