James Wesley Rawles

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
James Wesley Rawles
Born1960 (age 60–61)
California, United States
OccupationNovelist, nonfiction author, and blogger
EducationBachelor of Arts, San Jose State University
Literary movementAmerican Redoubt (originator)

Military career
Allegiance United States
Service/branch United States Army

James Wesley, Rawles (born 1960) is an American author, who writes the survivalist-genre Patriots novel series. Rawles is a former U.S. Army Intelligence officer. He is the founder and Senior Editor of SurvivalBlog.com, which covers survival and preparedness topics, and has published collected material from this in two books.[1] He also works as a survival retreat consultant.[1][2][3] Rawles describes himself as a Constitutionalist Christian libertarian.[4] As a minor affectation, he presents his name as "James Wesley, Rawles", using a comma to differentiate between the names that belong to him, and that which belongs to his family.[2]

Early life and military career[edit]

James Wesley, Rawles was born James Wesley Rawles in California in 1960 and attended local public schools. He earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in Journalism from San Jose State University.[5]

From 1984 to 1993, he served as a United States Army Military Intelligence officer.[6] He resigned his commission as a U.S. Army Captain immediately after Bill Clinton was inaugurated as President of the United States.[6]

Journalism and writing career[edit]

Rawles worked as an Associate Editor and Regional Editor (Western U.S.) with Defense Electronics magazine in the late 1980s and early 1990s[7] Concurrently he was Managing Editor of The International Countermeasures Handbook.[8]

He worked as a technical writer through most of the 1990s with a variety of electronics and software companies, including Oracle Corporation.[6][9] In 2005, he began blogging full-time.[1] He has since[when?] given up day-to-day blogging in order to devote more time to writing books.[citation needed]

Survivalism advocate[edit]

Rawles is now a freelance writer, blogger, and survival retreat consultant.[10][11] He was described as the "conscience of survivalism."[12] He is best known as the author of the survivalist novel Patriots: A Novel of Survival in the Coming Collapse.[13]

Rawles believes that survivalists see a high risk of a coming societal meltdown and the need to prepare for the repercussions. He has said that the popular media has developed an incorrect far-right "lunatic fringe" image in part because of the actions of a radical few. He called this a distortion of the true message of survivalism. Unlike the handful of fringe proponents, Rawles focuses instead on family preparedness and personal freedom. He explains that the typical survivalist does not actually live in a rural area, but is rather a city dweller worried about the collapse of society who views the rural lifestyle as idyllic. He cautions that rural self-sufficiency actually involves "a lot of hard work".[14] In 2009, he said: "There's so many people who are concerned about the economy that there's a huge interest in preparedness, and it pretty much crosses all lines, social, economic, political and religious. There's a steep learning curve going on right now."[1] In a December 2014 interview with The Economist magazine, Rawles described the survivalist movement as decentralized and full of people who value their privacy. He said: "You don't want to be known as the guy who has 3-4 years' supply of food in the basement. Because one day you could see it confiscated by the government or stolen by neighbours like hungry locusts."[15]

Blog and consulting[edit]

Rawles is the Senior Editor of SurvivalBlog.com, a blog on survival and preparedness topics.[16] It has been described as "the guiding light of the prepper movement"[17] and "the grandaddy of survival blogs".[18] He concentrates on encouraging family preparedness for many possible threats toward society.[19] He has turned over day-to-day editing of the blog to others.[citation needed] In his various writings, Rawles has warned about socio-economic collapse,[20][21] pandemics,[22] X-class solar flares taking down power grids,[23] terrorist attacks,[24] and food shortages.


Rawles has seven books in print that are sold by mainstream booksellers: five novels and two nonfiction survival books. His second nonfiction book, titled Tools for Survival, was published in late 2014.[25]

His novels tend to be heavy on acronyms and technical jargon,[26] while his non-fiction books concentrate on practical skills and tools. In the Acknowledgments note to his book Tools For Survival, Rawles credits David Brin, Algis Budrys, Tom Clancy, Bruce D. Clayton, Colonel Jeff Cooper, Frederick Forsyth, Pat Frank, Gordon Dickson, Friedrich Hayek, Henry Hazlitt, Ernest Hemingway, Dean Ing, Elmer Keith, Herbert W. McBride, Ludwig von Mises, Dr. Gary North, Arthur W. Pink, John Piper, Jerry Pournelle, Ayn Rand, Lew Rockwell, Murray Rothbard, George R. Stewart and Mel Tappan as influential to his writing.[27] In his blog, Rawles also cites Robert A. Heinlein as an influence, and often quotes him.[28]

Cover of Patriots

Patriots: A Novel of Survival in the Coming Collapse[edit]

His first novel was a work of speculative fiction set in a near future including hyperinflation and socioeconomic collapse. Initially titled: Patriots: Surviving the Coming Collapse, and later re-titled: Patriots: A Novel of Survival in the Coming Collapse. The book was originally released in draft form as shareware[29] under the title "Triple Ought" in the early 1990s. It was released in a printed edition by Huntington House. After Huntington House went out of business, the book was re-released by Xlibris, a "print on demand" publisher. Starting in April 2009, the novel was published in a paperback edition by Ulysses Press. It was updated to include a glossary[30][self-published source] and index.[31]

In early April 2009, shortly after its release, it was ranked number 6 in Amazon.com's overall book sales rankings, but fell to number 33 a week later.[32] By the end of the month it had fallen to number 98.[33] The book's initial popularity caught librarians unprepared because it was considered a niche title and had not been reviewed by the major book review publications. According to Library Journal, the topic struck a chord with "a small but vociferous group of people concerned with survivalism" who share a sense of societal anxiety associated with the economic recession. The journal went on to say that Patriots was "reportedly originally conceived as a nonfiction guide. According to a number of Amazon.com reviewers, the novel will not win any literary prizes; its strength lies in its practical reassurances, focus on guns, and Christian ideology." Librarians then scrambled to purchase copies of the book to meet the unanticipated demand.[32]

Survivors: A Novel of the Coming Collapse[edit]

Survivors: A Novel of the Coming Collapse is a contemporaneous sequel novel that parallels the events that occur in Patriots, following a hyperinflationary socioeconomic collapse and the subsequent events known as "The Crunch". The novel follows several new characters (and some characters from Patriots) as they attempt to survive in the United States following The Crunch as they deal with criminal gangs, a provisional American government, and the general breakdown of society. The book was released on 4 October 2011. It rose to #2 in Amazon's overall book sales ranks, the same day. On 23 October 2011, it was listed at #3 in the New York Times Best Sellers list in the fiction hardback category.[3] Less than a month after publication, the novel had gone through four printings and had 52,500 copies in print.[34] A Spanish edition (titled Superviventes), was released in 2014.

Founders: A Novel of the Coming Collapse[edit]

Founders: A Novel of the Coming Collapse is a contemporaneous sequel that parallels the events that occur in Patriots and Survivors. It was released on 25 September 2012. The book peaked at #4 in Amazon's overall book sales ranks, on its release day. The book premiered on the New York Times Best Sellers list at #11, but dropped to #27 a week later.[35]

Expatriates: A Novel of the Coming Global Collapse[edit]

Expatriates: A Novel of the Coming Global Collapse is a contemporaneous sequel novel that parallels the events that occur in Patriots, Survivors, and Founders including perspectives from Melanesia and Australasia as well as the USA. This 301-page novel was released on 1 October 2013.[25] The book debuted at #21 in hardback fiction category on the New York Times Bestsellers List.[36]

Liberators: A Novel of the Coming Global Collapse[edit]

Liberators: A Novel of the Coming Global Collapse is a contemporaneous sequel novel that parallels the events that occur in Patriots, Survivors, Founders, and Expatriates. It is the final novel in the series. This 416-page novel (the longest in the series) was released in October 2014.[37]

How to Survive the End of the World as We Know It: Tactics, Techniques, and Technologies for Uncertain Times[edit]

Cover of How To Survive The End Of The World As We Know It

His How to Survive the End of the World as We Know It: Tactics, Techniques, and Technologies for Uncertain Times is a non-fiction book drawn primarily from his posts on SurvivalBlog.com. The book was described as "The preppers' Bible", by a Reuters journalist.[17] His blog addresses preparing for the multitude of possible threats toward society. Rawles describes how to prepare against a post-disaster society that suffers looting, armed violence and food shortages. He recommends establishing rural safe havens at least 300 miles from the nearest major city, financial planning for a future barter-based economy, water retrieval and purification, food production and storage, security and self-defense techniques and strategies.[38][39]

The book received a mixed review from the New York Journal of Books:

For a neutral assessment of the huge efforts put in by the author, the book has its own strengths and weaknesses; however, the former outweigh the latter by a huge margin. One of its crystal clear strengths is the author's obsession with precision and a clinical eye for relevant details.[40]

It received a favorable book review on the weblog of Orville R. Weyrich Jr.[41] A summary of the book was published in the March–April 2010 issue of The Futurist magazine, under the headline: "Alarmingly Practical Advice For Doomsday."[38]

Syndicated radio talk show host G. Gordon Liddy interviewed Rawles and said that his book "posits a collapse of civilization."[42] When Rawles was interviewed by radio host Laura Ingraham, she described the book as going "through point-by-point the basics of being prepared and heightening your chances of surviving some type of major crisis." Ingraham said that "there is a thin line between order and total anarchy in time of a crisis, when peoples' lives are on the line—and all the niceties and the rules go out the door."[43]

How to Survive the End of the World as We Know It has 14 chapters and three appendices, 336 pages, ISBN 978-0-452-29583-4. September 2009. First Printing (September 2009): 20,000 copies. Second Printing (October 2009): 6,000 copies. Third Printing (October 2009): 25,000 copies. An unabridged audiobook edition is also available (ISBN 978-1441830593), produced by Brilliance Audiobooks. It was narrated by Dick Hill. As of March 2011, there were 132,000 copies of the book in print, and it had gone through 11 printings.[44] As of April 2012, there were 12 foreign publishing contracts in place to produce editions in 11 languages,[45] and the book was still in Amazon.com's Top 250 titles, overall.[46] The German edition, Überleben in der Krise was translated by Angelika Unterreiner and published in 2011 by Kopp Verlag.[47][48] The French edition, Fin du Monde: Comment survivre? was translated by Antony Angrand. It was released in September 2012.[49][50] The Spanish edition: Cómo Sobrevivir al Fin del Mundo tal Como lo Conocemos was translated by Juan Carlos Ruiz Franco in Spain and Javier Medrano in the United States. It was released in April 2012.[51][52] A Romanian translation (Ghid De Supravietuir) from Editura Paralela 45 in Bucharest was released in November 2013. It was translated by Ioan Es. Pop, a well-known Romanian poet, political figure, translator, and academic.[53][54]

Tools For Survival[edit]

His Tools For Survival: What You Need to Survive When You're on Your Own (2014) is another non-fiction book drawn primarily from his SurvivalBlog.com posts. The publisher describes the book as "a guide to the selection, use, and care of tools." It was released on December 30, 2014, by Penguin Books, and immediately jumped to #1 in Amazon's Survival & Emergency Preparedness books category. The paperback book's ISBN is 978-0-452-29812-5. It is also sold as an e-book and audiobook.[55][56]

Land of Promise[edit]

On December 1, 2015, Rawles released the novel Land of Promise, the first book in the Counter-Caliphate Chronicles novel series. This science fiction novel is a geopolitical thriller that is a considerable departure from his previous Patriots thriller novel series. Set in the late 2130s, Land of Promise fictionally describes the world under the economic and military domination of a Global Islamic Caliphate, brought about by a fictional new branch of Islam, called The Thirdists. The novel also describes the establishment of a Christian nation of refuge called The Ilemi Republic, in East Africa. This is the first book in a planned six-novel series. It is the first release from Liberty Paradigm Publishing, a publishing venture launched by Rawles in partnership with his literary agent Robert Gottlieb of Trident Media Group.[57][58]

The Ultimate Prepper’s Survival Guide[edit]

On October 20, 2020, Rawles released his book "The Ultimate Prepper's Survival Guide" (ISBN 978-1645173779).

Philosophical, political and economic views[edit]

Rawles is an proponent of family preparedness, especially regarding food storage[59] and advocates relocating to lightly populated rural "retreat" areas. His preparedness philosophy emphasizes the fragility of modern society, the value of silver and other tangibles for barter, recognition of moral absolutes, being well-armed, maintaining a "deep larder," relocation to rural retreats, and Christian charity.[60] In an interview in The New York Times, Rawles identified himself as a "guns and groceries" survivalist.[61]

Rawles interprets the 2nd Amendment as supporting citizens' individual rights to bear and keep arms. He believes they should be able to take arms to public events.[62]

Rawles is opposed to racism,[63][64] for which he has received scorn from the far-right (he published a defense of his anti-racist views in a blog entry entitled "Race, Religion, and Reason" in 2010).[65] He supports abolition of modern slavery in the world.[66]

Rawles is opposed to military interventionism.[67]

American Redoubt movement[edit]

In March 2011, Rawles formulated the American Redoubt movement. Rawles proposes five western states (Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, eastern Oregon, and eastern Washington) as a safe haven for conservative Christians and Jews.[68] The concept was endorsed by former Presidential candidate Chuck Baldwin, who had recently relocated his entire extended family to western Montana.[69] One of its adherents, John Jacob Schmidt, started a weekly podcast called Radio Free Redoubt to help further the movement.[70]

Citizen Journalism facilitator[edit]

Rawles is a proponent of Citizen Journalism. In April 2014, along with his son Robert, Rawles co-founded The Constitution First Amendment Press Association (CFAPA),[71] a private free press advocacy group that distributes press credentials to any literate adult U.S. Citizen, free of charge.[72][73]

Secret ranch location[edit]

Rawles has lived in San Jose, California; near Orofino, Idaho; near Smartsville and Fremont, California; and near New Washoe City, Nevada. Rawles notes that the location of his ranch in the United States is kept secret, but that he lives somewhere west of the Rockies.[74] The German newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung asserts that the ranch is in northern Idaho.[75] Others have claimed that the "undisclosed location" of the ranch is in Nevada, Utah, Wyoming or even in Central America.[2][76] A CNN Europe article written before his first wife died noted that Rawles "... lives on a ranch in an undisclosed location with his wife (who he refers to in his blog affectionately as 'the Memsahib') and their children. Their life is almost entirely self-sufficient: They keep livestock, hunt elk and the children are schooled at home. Stored away in the ranch somewhere is a three-year supply of food."[77]

In an article titled "The Most Dangerous Novel in America", Rawles told The Daily Beast: "I'm not at liberty to discuss where I live. It's part of an agreement I made with my wife. I really can't go into the details. We live in a very remote area. I embrace technology. We don't live in a cellphone area, but I'm online constantly. We're just prepared to live off-grid, if the power grid goes down. Because of the nature of my blog and my novel, I don't just want anonymity, I need anonymity. I could wake up some morning in the aftermath of some crisis and look out in my barnyard and see five Winnebagos and some television news crews. I don't want fans of my books to descend on my property, so I have to be perspicacious."[2] In 2009, Rawles told an Agence France-Presse reporter: "I'm surrounded by national forest. A river runs through the back end of the property, so there's no shortage of water and no shortage of fish or game to shoot. If Western civilization were to collapse tomorrow, I'd have to read about it on the Internet. I just wouldn't notice."[78] His U.S. mail address is a post office box in Newcastle, Wyoming, but his main web site server is in Sweden.[76]


See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d Gillian Flaccus (26 May 2009). "Fears spark new set of survivalists". Spokesman.com. Retrieved 21 February 2010.
  2. ^ a b c d Sara Nelson (15 April 2009). "The Most Dangerous Novel in America?". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 29 December 2019.
  3. ^ a b Schuessler, Jennifer. "Print & E-Books". The New York Times.
  4. ^ "What is SurvivalBlog?". SurvivalBlog.com. 2011-08-24. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  5. ^ "James Wesley Rawles (Author of Patriots)". Goodreads.com. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  6. ^ a b c "MIOBC Class 85-6 Virtual Reunion". Rawles.to. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  7. ^ Defense Electronics magazine masthead (p. 7) – James W. Rawles, Associate Editor, EW Communications, Palo Alto, CA, August 1987 (Vol. 19, No. 8) to November 1988 (Vol. 20, No. 12);Defense Electronics magazine masthead (p. 7) – James W. Rawles, Associate Editor, Cardiff Publishing, Englewood, CO. December 1988 (Vol. 20, No. 13) to September 1990 (Vol. 22, No. 9); Defense Electronics magazine masthead (p. 7) – James W. Rawles, Regional Editor (Western U.S.) Cardiff Publishing, Englewood, CO. October 1990 (Vol. 22, No. 10) to April 1991 (Vol. 23, No. 4); James W. Rawles, Associate Editor, EW Communications, Palo Alto, CA, January/February 1988 (Vol. 1 No. 1) to May/June 1988 (Vol. 1, No. 3)
  8. ^ The International Countermeasures Handbook (14th Edition, 1989). masthead (p. 388) James W. Rawles, Managing Editor
  9. ^ Pro*COBOL Precompiler. download-uk.oracle.com. June 2001
  10. ^ Richard Cockle (5 September 2009). "The new survivalists: Oregon 'preppers' stockpile guns and food in fear of calamity". OregonLive.com. Retrieved 21 February 2010.
  11. ^ "AFP: Thought things were bad? US survivalists await worse". 30 January 2009. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  12. ^ Graham, Tim (27 April 2012) 'Preppers': Ready for anything. Buffalo News
  13. ^ "Amerikanischer Bestseller: "Patriots": Wie das Ende unserer Welt zu überleben ist – Rezensionen". FAZ. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  14. ^ "Survivalists get ready for meltdown - CNN.com". 2 May 2008. Retrieved 22 February 2010. Of course, none of this kind of talk is that new. The nature of the threat may have changed but groups of various descriptions have been predicting a breakdown of society since biblical times – and very occasionally they've been right.
  15. ^ "I will survive". The Economist. 2014-12-20. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  16. ^ "Survivalblog.com site details – Technorati". Charts.technorati.com. Archived from the original on 24 December 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  17. ^ a b Forsyth, Jim (21 January 2012). "Subculture of Americans prepares for civilization's collapse". Reuters. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  18. ^ Jennifer Graham (2014-10-31). "Apocalypse Wow: How end times fascination fuels the entertainment industry | Deseret News National". National.deseretnews.com. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  19. ^ Cohen, Adam (5 March 2009). "Out of Work? Read a Recession Blog. Or, Better Yet, Write One". The New York Times. Retrieved 5 May 2010.
  20. ^ "Survivalists get ready for meltdown - CNN.com". Edition.cnn.com. 2 May 2008. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  21. ^ David, Von Drehle (17 May 2010). "Gold Fated". Time Magazine.
  22. ^ "Consider This Your LAST Wake-Up Call – James Wesley Rawles". NoisyRoom.net. 2014-10-15. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  23. ^ "'Liberators' - a Talk With James Wesley, Rawles | Mark Rubinstein". Huffingtonpost.com. 2014-10-20. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  24. ^ "High Technology Terrorism." Defense Electronics magazine, January 1990, p.74.
  25. ^ a b "SurvivalBlog.com". SurvivalBlog.com. Archived from the original on 17 September 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  26. ^ "Survivors: A Great Concept, An Average Novel". Advice and Beans. 2014-03-05. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  27. ^ Tools For Survival p. xviii
  28. ^ "Notes from JWR". SurvivalBlog.com. 2013-07-07. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  29. ^ "On-line Underground," The Spokesman-Review (Spokane). 3 December 1995, page H7
  30. ^ Patriots: A Novel of Survival in the Coming Collapse, Ulysses Press, Berkeley, California, 2009, pp. 388–393
  31. ^ Patriots: A Novel of Survival in the Coming Collapse, Ulysses Press, Berkeley, California, 2009, pp. 394–399
  32. ^ a b "Survivalist Novel Patriots Rates High in Amazon, Not Libraries". Library Journal. 14 April 2009. Archived from the original on 25 April 2009. Retrieved 21 February 2010.
  33. ^ "Best Sellers of April 27, 2009 in Books". 27 April 2009. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  34. ^ "Note from JWR". SurvivalBlog.com. Archived from the original on 5 January 2012. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  35. ^ Gregory Cowles. "Inside the List". The New York Times. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  36. ^ Notes from JWR:. survivalblog.com. October 2013
  37. ^ "Notes for Tuesday – October 21, 2014". SurvivalBlog.com. 2014-10-21. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  38. ^ a b ''The Futurist'' March–April 2010 Books in Brief, pp. 60–61. Wfs.org. Retrieved on 30 April 2014.
  39. ^ "Are You Ready for the End of the World? theTrumpet.com by the Philadelphia Church of God". Archived from the original on 8 February 2013. Retrieved 1 March 2010.
  40. ^ Wesley, James (30 September 2009). "How to Survive the End of the World As We Know It: Tactics, Techniques and Technologies for Uncertain Times | New York Journal of Books". New York Journal of Books. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  41. ^ Orville R. Weyrich, Jr. weblog book review ''The End of the World as We Know It''. Weyrich.com. Retrieved on 30 April 2014.
  42. ^ "The G. Gordon Liddy Show archived audio stream". Feeds.radioamerica.org. Archived from the original on 11 November 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  43. ^ Payam Zarrabizadeh. "Interviews and Clips". Laura Ingraham. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  44. ^ "Odds 'n Sods". SurvivalBlog.com. 17 March 2011. Archived from the original on 21 March 2012. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  45. ^ "Les survivalistes attendent la fin du monde" (in French). Paris Match. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  46. ^ "Notes from JWR". SurvivalBlog.com. 9 April 2012. Archived from the original on 11 November 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  47. ^ "Überleben in der Krise – Überleben Selbstversorgung & Überleben". Kopp Verlag. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  48. ^ "Überleben in der Krise". Seiten-ladefehler.de. 24 June 2011. Archived from the original on 11 February 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  49. ^ "Livre: Fin Du Monde, Comment Survivre ?, Wesley Rawles James, Altipresse, 9791090465138 – Librairie Dialogues". Librairiedialogues.fr. 6 September 2012. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  50. ^ "Fin de Monde : Comment survivre ?: Amazon.de: James Wesley Rawles, Antony Angrand: Bücher". Amazon.de. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  51. ^ "El Fin del Mundo – And Then Came The Spanish Edition". SurvivalBlog.com. 2012-02-06. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  52. ^ "CÓMO SOBREVIVIR AL FIN DEL MUNDO TAL COMO LO CONOCEMOS. Tácticas, técnicas y recursos". Paidotribo. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  53. ^ Notes from JWR:. survivalblog.com. November 2013
  54. ^ ro:Ioan Es. Pop
  55. ^ The Writings of James Wesley Rawles Archived 2013-09-17 at the Wayback Machine. SurvivalBlog.com (25 March 2009). Retrieved on 30 April 2014.
  56. ^ Tools for Survival: What You Need to Survive When You’re on Your Own: James Wesley Rawles: 9780452298125: Amazon.com: Books. Amazon.com (10 April 2014). Retrieved on 30 April 2014.
  57. ^ "Notes for Tuesday - December 01, 2015". December 2015.
  58. ^ "Land of Promise". fantasticfiction.co.uk.
  59. ^ Josh Gerstein (21 April 2008). "Food Rationing Confronts Breadbasket of the World". Nysun.com. Retrieved 21 February 2010.
  60. ^ How to Survive The End of the World as We Know It, Plume (Division of Penguin Books), New York, 2009, p. 11-17.
  61. ^ Cohen, Adam (5 March 2009). "Editorial Observer - Out of Work? Read a Recession Blog. Or, Better Yet, Write One. - NYTimes.com". The New York Times. Retrieved 22 February 2010.
  62. ^ "Right to Protest ... With a Gun?". FOXBusiness.com. Archived from the original on 22 August 2009. Retrieved 21 February 2010.
  63. ^ "Collapse coming? Survival guru tailor tips to Carolinians". Ashevilledailyplanet.com. 2012-08-09. Archived from the original on 2013-11-13. Retrieved 2015-11-05. He also is outspokenly anti-racist.
  64. ^ "What Survivalists Have Right – Columns – theTrumpet.com by the Philadelphia Church of God". Thetrumpet.com. 4 November 2009. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  65. ^ "Lest Any Man Should Boast: A Christian Survivalist Perspective on Race, Religion, and Reason". SurvivalBlog.com. 10 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 December 2011. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  66. ^ "Modern Slavery Must End!". SurvivalBlog.com. 6 May 2013. Archived from the original on 17 August 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  67. ^ "BHO's Africa Policy: Confusion and Duplicity Reign". SurvivalBlog.com. January 13, 2014. Retrieved May 18, 2020.
  68. ^ "SurvivalBlog.com". SurvivalBlog.com. 15 April 2011. Archived from the original on 17 February 2012. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  69. ^ "Chuck Baldwin – The American Redoubt". Newswithviews.com. 31 March 2011. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  70. ^ J.J.S. (5 February 2012). "Radio Free Redoubt". Radiofreeredoubt.blogspot.com. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  71. ^ "Constitution First Amendment Press Association (CFAPA) Free Press Credentials (Free Press Pass) - An Independent Press Association". CFAPA. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  72. ^ "The Last Line of Defense: New Organization Aims to Protect Citizen Journalists: "We Will Stand With You"". Shtfplan.com. 2014-05-14. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  73. ^ Sheets, David (2014-05-23). "Net Worked » Blog Archive » Survivalist starts issuing his own press passes | A Society of Professional Journalists Blog". Blogs.spjnetwork.org. Retrieved 2015-11-05.
  74. ^ Peter Ryan (28 April 2008). "Global food crisis sparks US survivalist resurgence – ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)". Abc.net.au. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
  75. ^ Mejias, Jordan (9 May 2009). "Amerikanischer Bestseller: 'Patriots': Wie das Ende unserer Welt zu überleben ist – Autoren". Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung. Retrieved 16 April 2017.
  76. ^ a b "SurvivalBlog.com". SurvivalBlog.com. Archived from the original on 17 September 2013. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  77. ^ "Survivalists get ready for meltdown". CNN. 2 May 2008. Retrieved 4 September 2013.
  78. ^ "Thought things were bad? US survivalists await worse". Zimbio. Agence France-Presse. 30 January 2009. Retrieved 10 February 2012.

External links[edit]