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Posted October 12, 2018 08:16:00 Harvard sociology professor Daniel L. Friedman, author of “The Politics of Identity,” and a founding member of the “Conservatism in America” program at Harvard, is on the hot seat.
His book, which was released last month, examines the rise in fascism and what’s next for the country’s most elite institutions.
As the former head of the Federal Reserve, he has a unique perspective on how the Fed works and why its actions and policies affect American politics.
His new book, titled “The Political Economy of Fascism,” is a political biography of one of the world’s leading historians of fascism.
His take on fascism is also worth reading, but the politics of identity can get messy.
We talked to Friedman about his thoughts on the future of liberalism, the current crisis in the Democratic Party, and how far he thinks Americans will go to defend the Constitution.IGN: “The political economy of fascism” is your take on the rise and fall of fascism in America.
I read that you’re on the “hot seat” at Harvard right now.
Why is that?
How are you?
I’m really happy about the book.
The way I read history is that there is a certain history that goes back thousands of years and you’re always looking at it in a certain way.
And then you have this kind of a vacuum that is filled by a few individuals who do a very good job of presenting it in the way that is most popular, the way it is most likely to be read, and the way you want to think about it.
The problem with that is that you can end up having a history that is just so complex and so nuanced and so complicated that it becomes difficult to sort out.
You have to go back in time and try to understand what happened.
What are the basic things that happened?
What were the events that created this political order that we have today?
You have a lot of different ideas, but in the end you just have to say that what you are seeing is not very well explained.
So, the thing that I am most interested in is the social science, because I am interested in what is going on within the institutions and the social systems that are the most closely linked to them.
That’s why I thought that the politics in the book was so important because I think it is very important for understanding what’s happening.
The history of fascism and the politics that we are experiencing now are very different from the history of the Cold War and the Soviet Union.
So the political economy and the sociology of fascism is not just a story of the rise to power, it is also a story about the politics.
You see the emergence of a political order in the 1930s, the rise that came to power with the Nazis, and then the collapse of that order in what we now know as the Coldwar era.
You had the rise, the fall, the collapse.
The politics of fascism were not really just about the rise.
The political economy is much more of a story than that.
It was the politics, in the social world, that were creating the political order.
What is happening now in the United States is the politics and the political economies of fascism are merging.
They are moving into a very different direction.
I think what we are seeing in America right now is the beginning of a transition period.
You’ve got a very angry president, Donald Trump, and you’ve got the rise on the Republican side, Ted Cruz, the establishment Republican, in particular, who are in power now.
And it seems that this will only get worse.
So we are going to see the political economics of fascism merge and create a new political order, which will be far more dangerous and far more hostile to the Constitution, to the rule of law, and to the basic American values of democracy and the rule that our Constitution should be upheld.IGN.com: Do you think we are at a tipping point with the election of Donald Trump?
I don’t know.
I don’t think we’re at a point where it’s all over yet.
I mean, this election was more of an outlier, I think, than many people realize.
We’ve seen some significant trends with regard to race in America over the last decade.
We saw the rise for instance of racist, xenophobic, anti-immigrant, and so forth.
And we’ve also seen some of the other more serious aspects of the Trump phenomenon, like the rise from extreme racism and xenophobia to fascism.
And I think that it’s quite clear that a lot more work needs to be done to try to sort through the underlying issues that are causing these developments, to understand them, and try and prevent them from happening again.
I would not say that Trump has fundamentally changed the course of American history.
He has had a huge impact on American politics, but I think the Trump candidacy is not going to have much effect on what we see in