"Project 2050" is a book that, despite the fact that some predictions may seem extreme, is certainly worth reading. It is one of those dystopian novels that warns us of potential threats and reminds us what values we should never give up.
Nathan Greppi, a contributor to Centro Studi Machiavelli, was interviewed by PierLuigi Pellegrin on Radio Libertà. Greppi spoke about the article "Censorship, Bans and Burnings: How the Left is 'Purging' Children's Literature," where he illustrates how in many countries cancel culture is affecting children's fiction.
After the government downfall, which was announced June 20 and saw right-wing premier Naftali Bennett temporarily replaced by centrist Yair Lapid, Israel will go to its fifth general election in three and a half years, scheduled for Oct. 25.
"Energy Sovereignty" is a book that serves to alert us to the challenges now and those to come, but it also tries to offer insights into seeing the light at the end of the tunnel. The problems related to rising energy prices, although serious, are not insurmountable.
There are many generations who, during their childhood, grew up with such children's fiction classics as "The Grinch" or "The Chocolate Factory." Unfortunately, in the very countries from which these classics originated, they are increasingly being targeted by extremist proponents of cancel culture.
How did political correctness come about? What are the historical, social and cultural roots of such a disturbing phenomenon? Those who have tried to give an answer is Francesco Erario in his first book, "Woke. The Birth of a New Ideology," published by Idrovolante.
The trial shows how the new drifts of political correctness are far less hegemonic than people believe. A lesson to remember, because the #Metoo advocates will not give up so easily: they have lost a battle, but the war is still on.
The arrival of the social credit system in Italy is imagined by journalist and writer Mario Arturo Iannaccone in his novel "The Escape," where many parallels between the imagined future and our present appear quite disturbing.
Nathan Greppi, a contributor to the Centro Studi Machiavelli, was interviewed by Pierluigi Pellegrin on Radio Libertà. Greppi talked about his article "Other than Eurovision. Here's to you 12 famous right-wing singers (yesterday's and today's)," in which he ranks the best right-wing politically aligned musicians and groups.