Recommended reading for conservatives :
Skinny dipping in the White House pool with Bobby and Ted and Fiddle and Faddle, the theft of the 1960 election with the help of the Mafia, the obsession with murdering Castro (and blaming it on the CIA), all this and more from a Pulitzer winning investigative reporter. The Kennedy boys are seen as chips off the old (Joe) block. Thoroughly sourced, this book almost makes Clinton look honest and chaste by comparison.
An account of Whitewater, Travelgate, and the Vince Foster suicide. This book began as an authorized version, solicited on behalf of the Clintons by Susan Thomases. It portrays the first family in a very unflattering light, but does conclude that they are not crooks, or at least Bill isn't, but merely incompetent and thoroughly unreliable people to do business with.
A roman a clef of the Clinton 1992 primary campaign. The Clinton's have expressed concern about which insider wrote it, but not about its accuracy. ( It used to be by Anonymous, anyway.)
How the Republican Party came to be what it is. Once upon a time, there really wasn"t a dimes worth of difference between the GOP and the Democrats, but that ended decades ago.
Myth is too weak a word for the outright fabrications exposed here. There is an entire literature which flies in the face of known fact and centuries of historical research, and is being taught unchallenged in our politically correct universities.
This is the source of the "Hillary communing with Eleanor Roosevelt through a psychic" story that has been making so much news. Presumably knocks both the Clinton's and the Dole's.
Nixon was a better man than you remember, and Kennedy a worse. Kennedy never won an honest election in his life, and was a friend and supporter of Nixon until Nixon had the chutzpah to try to deny him the presidency. Matthews worked for Jimmy Carter and Tip ONeil, which makes his objectivity all the more commendable. Kennedys sex life is barely alluded to, and then only when absolutely necessary,
Robert H. Bork, HarperCollins, New York 1996 A convincing litany of the destruction wrought by liberalism, especially its sixties generation adherents, this book presents an almost urelentingly pessimistic view of where we are headed. Bork ends it on a halfheartedly optimistic note.
An account of the destruction of American education by the politically correct crowd. We can only take comfort in the knowledge that precious few of today's college students have anything but contempt for academia and seek from it anything but a credential.
If you have comments or suggestions, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org