Here, you will find a collection of books, from influential and important to offensive and controversial.
Theodore John Kaczynski a.k.a The Unabomber: Between 1978 and 1995, he killed three people and injured 23 others in an attempt to start a revolution by conducting a nationwide bombing campaign targeting people involved with modern technology. In conjunction, he published this book, Industrial Society and Its Future; a social critique opposing industrialization while advocating a nature-centered form of anarchism
The Communist Manifesto summarises Marx and Engels' theories concerning the nature of society and politics, namely that in their own words "[t]he history of all hitherto existing society is the history of class struggles". It also briefly features their ideas for how the capitalist society of the time would eventually be replaced by socialism. Near the end of the Manifesto, the authors call for a "forcible overthrow of all existing social conditions", which served as the justification for all communist revolutions around the world. Despite it's seemingly positive vision of the future, In 2016, the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation made an effort to compile updated ranges of estimates and concluded that the overall range "spans from 42,870,000 to 161,990,000" were killed under communist regimes since the writing of this book
The author of a seminal work of Nazi ideology, The Myth of the Twentieth Century, Rosenberg is considered one of the main authors of key National Socialist ideological creeds, including its racial theory, persecution of the Jews, Lebensraum, abrogation of the Treaty of Versailles, and opposition to what was considered "degenerate" modern art. He is known for his rejection of and hatred for Christianity, having played an important role in the development of German Nationalist Positive Christianity. At Nuremberg he was sentenced to death and executed by hanging for his role in shaping Nazi ideology through his writings.
Revolt Against the Modern World: Politics, Religion, and Social Order in the Kali Yuga (Italian: Rivolta contro il mondo moderno) is a book by Julius Evola, first published in Italy, in 1934. Described as Evola's most influential work, it is an elucidation of his Traditionalist world view.
The first part of the book deals with the concepts of the Traditional world; its knowledge of the bridge between the earthly and the transcendent worlds. The second part deals with the modern world, contrasting its characteristics with those of traditional societies: from politics and institutions to views on life and death. Evola denounces the regressive aspects of modern civilisation
The Cathedral and the Bazaar: Musings on Linux and Open Source by an Accidental Revolutionary is an essay, and later a book, by Eric S. Raymond on software engineering methods, based on his observations of the Linux kernel development process and his experiences managing an open source project, fetchmail. It examines the struggle between top-down and bottom-up design. The essay was first presented by the author at the Linux Kongress on May 27, 1997 in Würzburg (Germany) and was published as part of the book in 1999.
Mencius Moldbug is an American political theorist and computer scientist. Writing in his blog "Unqualified Reservations," he played a fundamental role in the Dark Enlightenment and Neo Reactionary movements, his many blog posts have been compiled into this pdf document, named "An Open Letter to Open-Minded Progressives" this book is meant to explain Moldbug's philosophy to someone who would fancy themself a liberal progressive.
On the evening of May 23, 2014, in Isla Vista, California, 22-year-old Elliot Rodger killed six people and injured fourteen others near the campus of University of California, Santa Barbara, before killing himself inside his vehicle. Just before driving to the sorority house, Rodger uploaded to YouTube a video titled "Elliot Rodger's Retribution", in which he outlined details of his upcoming attack and his motives. He explained that he wanted to punish women for rejecting him and that he envied sexually active men and wanted to punish them for being sexually active. After uploading the video, Rodger e-mailed a lengthy autobiographical manuscript to some of his acquaintances, his therapist and several family members. The document, titled My Twisted World: The Story of Elliot Rodger, was made available on the Internet and became widely known as his manifesto. In it, he described his childhood, family conflicts, frustration over not being able to find a girlfriend, his hatred of women, his contempt for couples, his disgust for interracial couples, and his plans for what he described as "retribution".
The Christchurch mosque shootings were two consecutive terrorist attacks conducted by Brenton Tarrant at mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, during Friday Prayer on 15 March 2019. The first of which was livestreamed via Facebook
The 74-page manifesto titled "The Great Replacement" laments the state of the west, criticizing the demographic shrinking of ethnic europeans within western countries. In the manifesto several anti-immigrant sentiments are expressed, including hate speech against migrants and calls for all non-European immigrants in Europe who are claimed to be "invading his land" to be removed.
The manifesto was described by some media outlets as "shitposting" trolling designed to engender conflict between certain groups and people. On 23 March 2019, the manifesto was deemed "objectionable" by the Chief Censor of New Zealand, making it unlawful from that date to possess or distribute it in New Zealand.
The original Anarchist Cookbook, first published in 1971, is a book that contains instructions for the manufacture of explosives, rudimentary telecommunications phreaking devices, and related weapons, as well as instructions for home manufacturing of illicit drugs, including LSD.
In 2001, British businessman Terrance Brown created the now defunct website anarchist-cookbook.com and sold copies of his derivative work, titled Anarchist Cookbook 2000. The Anarchist Cookbook is banned in Australia. In the UK, possessing the book, though not illegal itself, has often been used as evidence in terrorism cases.