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The Dangerous History Podcast


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The Dangerous History Podcast covers the history that the Establishment would rather you NOT know, helping you learn the past so you can understand the present and prepare for the future.

Customer Reviews

Lost me about halfway through episode 3

Prof CJ starts off well, admitting he has a particular bias and that this will influence his interpretation of history. He lost me around halfway into episode 3, though, when there was still no narrative history, but plenty of free-market rhetoric. The exact moment was when he baldly asserted that governments can only acquire resources by "taking." On the on hand, Prof CJ wants us to accept that money is good because it arises naturally, but that government only takes things - completely ignoring that governments have arisen in human societies throughout history at least as "naturally" as monetary systems have. For someone who wants to look at things in a structural/functional way, it seems that intellectual honesty would demand at least considering the functional benefits of government and why governments have been as nearly universal as monetary systems. There's probably an interesting conversation to be had there, but it wasn't. So if blanket statements and bold assertions are your thing, feel free to keep listening. I was hoping for more nuance.

I'm addicted

I am addicted to this Podcast. I thought history was boring in school, many years ago, and memorized what I had to, to get an A. It was only recently that I've been interested in learning it again, since I am finding that a lot of our current issues, both here in America and internationally, are directly and/or indirectly caused from our government's actions. I homeschool my kids, and am learning right along with them, but it wasn't enough for me. I found this podcast, and it is exactly what I wanted. No state propaganda. Thank you.

It's ideology, not history

This podcast is political opinions disguised as history. At least in the "Fall of the Roman Empire", the facts seem to be cherry-picked and analyzed ahistorically. As a result, causes & effects seem to be confused with each other. Admittedly, I am not a professional historian, but my radar for unobjective rhetoric is telling me that the author of this podcast may not be one either.

The Dangerous History Podcast
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  • Free
  • Category: History
  • Language: English

Customer Ratings