Thirteen Pieces of the Jigsaw

Thirteen Pieces of the Jigsaw: Solving Political, Cultural and Spiritual Riddles, Past and Present was released in April of 2019. As many of my readers know, in 2013 I published a primer on the New World Order, Truth Is a Lonely Warrior. In the six years since, here on this website, I’ve expanded on many details from that book, as well as filling in holes with new research. In Thirteen Pieces of the Jigsaw, I’ve gathered some of my most popular, significant and unique online posts, available for the first time in paperback form:

Why we fought the Spanish-American War—the deceptions that dragged America into World War I—a unique account of the Hindenburg’s destruction—Pearl Harbor: Roosevelt’s 9/11—the Korean War’s orchestration and agenda—why Nagasaki was targeted for the atomic bomb—a mysterious “Best Picture” Oscar explained—the real reason there was a “Golden Age of Television”—making sense of the supernatural (Aliens/UFOs . . .)—Christian Zionism’s hidden history—what is really happening in Syria—the unpublicized health dangers of wireless technologies—who fired “The Shot Heard Round the World.”

On a “buyer beware” note, those of you who have frequently visited my website may not wish to purchase the book, as much of the material could be redundant for you. However, features have been added, including over 100 illustrations, a number of which I had not seen before, endnotes in certain pieces that previously lacked them, and a cover design by the great David Dees.

As to the title’s meaning, I often like to compare understanding history and geopolitics to a jigsaw puzzle. Taken in isolation, any one jigsaw piece is only a meaningless fragment of color. However, if we put all the pieces together, the full picture is seen, and each piece can be viewed and understood in the overall context of history.  With this object in view, Thirteen Pieces of the Jigsaw is an ideal companion book to Truth Is a Lonely Warrior.

Note: no Kindle version of this book will be forthcoming, as Kindle does not normally publish material that can be found online.