“Warren Kinsella's book, ‘Fight the Right: A Manual for Surviving the Coming Conservative Apocalypse,’ is of vital importance for American conservatives and other right-leaning individuals to read, learn and understand.”

- The Washington Times

“One of the best books of the year.”

- The Hill Times

“Justin Trudeau’s speech followed Mr. Kinsella’s playbook on beating conservatives chapter and verse...[He followed] the central theme of the Kinsella narrative: “Take back values. That’s what progressives need to do.”

- National Post

“[Kinsella] is a master when it comes to spinning and political planning...”

- George Stroumboulopoulos, CBC TV

“Kinsella pulls no punches in Fight The Right...Fight the Right accomplishes what it sets out to do – provide readers with a glimpse into the kinds of strategies that have made Conservatives successful and lay out a credible roadmap for progressive forces to regain power.”

- Elizabeth Thompson, iPolitics

“[Kinsella] deserves credit for writing this book, period... he is absolutely on the money...[Fight The Right] is well worth picking up.”

- Huffington Post

“Run, don't walk, to get this amazing book.”

- Mike Duncan, Classical 96 radio

“Fight the Right is very interesting and - for conservatives - very provocative.”

- Former Ontario Conservative leader John Tory

“His new book is great! All of his books are great!”

- Tommy Schnurmacher, CJAD

“I absolutely recommend this book.”

- Paul Wells, Maclean’s

“Kinsella puts the Left on the right track with new book!”

- Calgary Herald


More than a decade, tomorrow

Randy Scott’s note. This story is hard to read.



6 Responses to “More than a decade, tomorrow”

  1. WDM says:

    I was in my last year of high school. A group of people, including many teachers, were sitting in the AV Room watching the coverage at noon. The bell rang for the next period to start and no one moved, including numerous teachers who were supposed to be in another room teaching a class. The further away we move from events like this, we tend to forget the impact of it. That day, and the days that followed, were terrifying. The events themselves, tragic beyond belief, I remember a sense of wondering “what’s next?” in the days that followed and not knowing the answer.

  2. Craig Cantin says:

    That was a very hard story to read. I choked up a couple of times.

    That poor family, having to relive that day after all of these years. My thoughts and prayers are with them.

  3. Riaz Khan says:

    every event shows both the good side and evil side of human beings. There were those who flew the airplanes in the towers and there were those who gave their lives to save strangers. I saw it too along with my young family when I was threatened and my young family terrorized after that tragic day. It was also the guys from the neighborhood who guarded my home and stayed with me for a long time. As my father taught me: hate alone cannot occupy your heart. Only love and compassion can.

  4. mrburnsns says:

    Everytime I get pissed off about the evil of the plot itself, about how it was used as an excuse to round up/mistreat folks who look different, about how it was used by companies/bureaucrats/governments to peddle worthless security programs and equipment, and how it was used by politicians to erode civil liberties, I think of how folks in places like Gander gave more than they had to those who were stranded. And I have hope that the inherent good of the vast majority of human beings will erase the mistakes made in the years after 9/11.

  5. Derek Pearce says:

    I’m always left speechless thinking about 9/11. It just seems nothing I could say would be worthy of those moments. The whole day is certainly still seared into my brain in photo-recall detail.

  6. Tired of it All says:

    I simply cannot imagine…

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