Dinesh D'Souza

Life After Death. The Evidence

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An amazing feat to have been able to put together, for the benefit of the common citizen, thousands of years of human thinking and discovering: What we call philosophy and science, all brought together as evidence that life after death not only is possible, but plausible, and more and more provable with the advances made in different areas of science. Rather those who have to find better evidence for their claims of “death and that's it” are the atheists: A hard task indeed for those so-called scientists who ride on prejudices and give shape to modern day's Inquisition.


Mr. D'Souza reveals all the latest discoveries from physics, neuroscience, etc that point to a continuance of some kind of life after death which escapes to our methods of observation. Without any esoteric aid or pseudo-scientific arguments the author shows how new discoveries are being made that completely question the establishment in science.


When too much evidence points in a new direction, those holding to their old dogmas are betting their reputation and privileges they will surely not let go without a fight. Those who haven't been so outspoken against the possibility of the afterlife will prove to be more trustworthy scientists than the prejudiced kind: like the one referred to here, who admits candidly he couldn't tolerate the idea of living under the dictatorship of a God, so that´s why he doesn´t want to believe in a God (funny way of being a scientist).


The book is not about Christian apologetics, save for the last chapter where you are invited to make your own choice. All the cards are on the table, and fairly presented.


"Es cierto que el Romano es libre de hacer todo lo que quiera. Pero también lo es que tiene que soportar las consecuencias de sus actos. No importa que se haya equivocado, que le hayan engañado o incluso forzado: un hombre no se deja forzar: etiamsi coactus, attamen voluit. Es libre; pero si distraído, imprudente o atontado, prometió pagar una determinada cantidad y no puede pagarla, se convierte en esclavo de su acreedor."

Rudolph von Ihering

“Slavery, protection, and monopoly find defenders, not only in those who profit by them, but in those who suffer by them.”

Frédéric Bastiat

On the true nature of the Castro Revolution in Cuba: "The revolution was a cover for committing atrocities without the slightest vestige of guilt ... we were young and irresponsible. We were pirates. We formed our own caste ... we belonged to and believed in nothing -no religion, no flag, no morality or principle. It's fortunate we didn't win, because if we had, we would have drowned the continent in barbarism."

Jorge Masetti -In the Pirate's Den

La anarquía, es decir, la ausencia de fuerza estatal, no es una forma de Estado, y cualquiera que acabe con ella por el medio que sea, el usurpador nacional o el conquistador extranjero, rinde un servicio a la sociedad. Es un salvador, un bienhechor, porque la forma más insoportable de Estado es la ausencia de Estado.


Rudolph von Ihering

"El envidioso está afligido no solo por sus males propios, sino por los bienes de los demás."  -Hipias

[la norma de conducta de los progres] "No hacer nada que alguien pueda envidiarme." -Hipasos

NINOTCHKA,

O EL DISCRETO DESENCANTO CON EL SOCIALISMO 

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Seguimos a la espera de la reedición de este importante libro del gran escritor español José Pla

Historia de la Segunda República.

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También a la espera de este importante libro del genial Rafael Abella.

Finales de enero, 1939, Barcelona cambia de piel

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