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None Dare Call It Conspiracy Hardcover – January 1, 1976

ISBN-13: 978-0899666617 ISBN-10: 0899666612 Edition: Reprint

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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 197 pages
  • Publisher: Buccaneer Books; Reprint edition (1976)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0899666612
  • ISBN-13: 978-0899666617
  • Product Dimensions: 0.8 x 5.8 x 9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 4.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (163 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #327,241 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Customer Reviews

I had read this book over 30 years ago.
David E. Wise
The ultimate goal of all these groups is to centralize wealth and power into the hands of a very small number of American and British banking elites.
Brian
This book will wake you up to what is going on in our country and world.
Timmy

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

309 of 319 people found the following review helpful By Robert Beveridge HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on March 4, 2005
Format: Hardcover
Gary Allen and Larry Abraham, None Dare Call It Conspiracy, rev. ed. (Buccaneer Books, 1986)

It has been my experience for the past half-decade or so that when I want to read good horror, I don't go to the horror section of the bookstore. I go to the non-fiction section. There is a short but powerful list of nonfiction books that are guaranteed to put a good scare into you, and I seem to have stumbled across the majority of them. Stanton Peele's The Diseasing of America. Robert Weinberg's One Renegade Cell. Glenn Gaesser's Big Fat Lies. Add to the list Allen and Abraham's None Dare Call It Conspiracy.

Allen and Abraham here attempt to make the case that the events of recent world history, from the Bolshevik Revolution forward, have been brought into being and controlled by a relatively small group of insiders, mostly international banking magnates and (later on) the Council on Foreign Relations. While it's certainly conspiracy theory, Allen and Abraham have done a fine job of backing up their assertions with a huge amount of primary and secondary source material (just looking up the titles in the bibliography took me the better part of two hours). Whether you're a fan of conspiracy theory or not, the facts presented, and the conclusions drawn, in this book, are thought-provoking and outrageous.

I defy any reader of this slim volume, conservative, liberal, neocon, free-thinker, what have you-- not to be incensed by it. Even if you only believe a fraction of what Allen and Abraham put forth in this book, it cannot but make you want to do something to stem the tide. And there is certainly a tide; the book, originally written during the Nixon administration, can be looked at now with three decades of hindsight.
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178 of 191 people found the following review helpful By George Stancliffe on July 9, 2002
Format: Hardcover
First published in 1971, this book has alerted more people to the dangers of the NWO conspiracy than any other book. I recall handing out copies of this book to people in the early 70's. The back cover of the copy I have (a 1971 paperback) has endorsements by heavy-hitters like the chief of security for the Atom Bomb Project, a former assistant to J. Edgar Hoover, the chief investigator to the Reece Committee, the President of the Jewish Right, the former Dean of Notre Dame Law School and one former Secretary of Agriculture. It's obvious, those who have worked high up in the government know that there are power games going on. World events and news are being manipulated for the gain of a few elites.
There are other books which go into more detail on these issues. One good one is Anthony Sutton's book about Wall Street and the Bolshevik Revolution. There are many others.
After reading this book, it's easy to see why it is politically incorrect to use the "C" word (ie. conspiracy).
This book is easy to read and is very interesting.
--George Stancliffe
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89 of 94 people found the following review helpful By Cwn_Annwn on January 30, 2007
Format: Hardcover
Though somewhat dated, this book remains a classic in exposing the new world order conspiracy. This blows the lid on the international financiers schemes, plans (much of which have come to pass since this book was published) and shows how they instigated and financed communism. Allens take was that the global elites were going to mold the world into a borderless communist state with no sovereign nations or people. In retrospect they have shifted gears a little, now fusing the worst elements of capitalism with ideas of universalist/oneness of all men and social controls of communism/socialism. You could easily just insert the word "globalism" where Allen speaks of "communism" or "socialism" in this book and it doesn't seem dated at all.

You also get insight into the Federal Reserve, the CFR, the Bilderberger group and who instigated their founding and who controls them, the Rockefellers, the so called "philanthropic" foundations controlled by the global elites, the European banking syndicate, the making of puppet Presidents and other political figures, the ferminting of scam wars and lots more.

I don't agree with all of Allens conclusions or his solutions to defeating this globalist beast but None Dare Call it Conspiracy is a must read because it contains much vital information on deciphering the new world order conspiracy. I highly recomend The Rockefeller File by Allen also.
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61 of 68 people found the following review helpful By Jan Peczkis on February 5, 2007
Format: Hardcover
I first read this book soon after it came out, when I was in high school. I recall how it made me think about many things in unconventional ways. For example, Allen moved beyond what he called the "Gus Hall level of Communism" and challenged his readers to see Communism as merely one tool of a much wider conspiracy to rule the world. And, whether or not one accepts the latter premise or not, one can still pause to wonder why the Rockefellers were giving money to the Soviet Union, whose avowed goal had been to destroy capitalism. At very least, Allen's book can create pressure on American corporations not to finance America's enemies.

Without this book, who would have heard of the Bilderberg movement? And, even if they are not a secret, one-world movement, one still wonders why such powerful people meet regularly in secrecy. If the Bilderbergers are really benign, as they claim, it is still worthwhile for the public to monitor them in order to see to it that they stay that way.

Allen has been accused of anti-Semitism. Yet those who have actually read this book realize that Allen specifically and forcefully repudiates the premise that the conspiracy was or is predominantly Jewish.

In addition, Allen has been accused of numerous inaccuracies in his book. To add another possible one: Allen claims that Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands was a member of the Nazi SS, where he "had a lot of fun". While Bernhard was indeed at least a nominal member of the SS, where is the evidence that Bernhard himself was involved in Nazi atrocities?

The lasting value of this book, in my opinion, is its focus on how the government (with or without a conspiracy) is restricting American freedoms. The ability of the US government to print worthless paper money is one thing to consider. The decades-old drive towards gun control is another obvious example. So is the relentless erosion of privacy.
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