And speaking of Naval princes—Lieut. Windsor (later George VI) was a turret officer in a British battlewagon that paid a call to San Diego. This was prohibition and a bunch of the younger limey officers lit out for Agua Caliente. Lieut. Windsor knew damn well that he should not go—a royal prince crossing into Mexico without letting the Mexican government know it—Jerry, you will understand the protocol matters involved even better than I do. But he went . . . and when he returned, his skipper required him to deliver up his sword and slapped him in hack for the rest of the cruise. Publicly, too—no attempt to save face. Duke and prince and second in line to the throne—no matter. To that 4-striper he was Mr. Windsor, a division officer who had goofed and must pay for it.
John was very interested in the form the future might take. He wrote a book that was his attempt to limn the future by means of a program he wrote in BASIC and the ideas of Oswald Spengler and Arnold Toynbee. Like myself, John felt that the idea of cycles
The opening entry of this review explains much of John's views on the Middle East. And also why this article was published in First Things. Robert Kaplan has spent these past 20 years reporting on local collapses of civilization, chiefly in sub-Saharan Africa, the Balkans, and the Middle East. He
Baron Julius Evola This is where you will find John's real view of the Global War on Terror. It wasn't, and isn't, possible for any of the various counter-insurgencies, civil wars, and bush wars currently raging in the world to bring down the United States of America. To think so