Now we have a board, can we improve the resources document, add resources to any historical topics such as books, videos or podcasts. Hopefully we can catalogue a lot of resources so it could be stickied. We got a lot of resources that are unsorted, you could sort them if you can't contribute any resources.
a treasure and the reason why I don't hate Reddit
while you are at it, you could add a link to /int/'s language learning wiki: http://4chanint.wikia.com/. It seems tangentially relevant without taking any space, but you decide
Also, though I don't know about resources, it'd be nice to add some revisionist stuff like:
>how recent climatological studies shed more light on the real causes of the French revolution, and why France was so fucked up by the climate (this is the best i can do for now: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LObn2Sk7tVg)
>The "Clovis First" theory (that the first human settlers in America came from Asia 12.000 years ago) was debunked:
>How the Black sea was a sweet lake 8.000 years ago that harboured a Mesopotamia-like civ, and the overflow of the Mediteranean caused great migrations that made the Proto-Indo-European language branch was so widespread, and spread of agriculture over Europe
Thanks, it really helps a lot to understand what was going on with human migrations. After learning the very basic in a couple of European languages you can feel how it's actually just many, many dialects of the same root. And you can feel human interaction between civilizations, like how all the basic and early english words like "bed", "house", "axe" come from the germanic roots, but elegant frenchie words like "elegant", "burguese" or "musquete" where from the more recent Normand conquest
Added two publications by the British Union of Fascists, one from their formation in 1932, and a second from 1938. Good for anyone requiring information on the policies proposed by the the movement, the evolution of the movement, radicalism in Interwar Britain, or for anyone with just a passing interest in the movement.
Free downloads as well as Amazon links have been provided, hopefully will be able to provide more writings on British radicalism including Red Clydeside in Scotland.
A great all-around source for a bunch of little things, but the real gem in it is the Cold War History Project. They translate archived documents from around the world into English for folks to read and provide analysis of it. So if you, say, wanted to read transcripts of conversations between Stalin and Mao, or see what was going on in South Korea in the 60s, or what American policy in Latin America looked like behind closed doors, those are all here. I know a few of the people who have done research for them in the past, and it's excellent stuff. You can usually even email the authors and they'd be happy to tell you more about the stuff they wrote about. So it's a mix of primary and secondary sources, but mostly primary.