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What Dr. Pierce did before he became radicalized racially

Electrically Induced Nuclear Quadrupole Spin Transitions in a GaAs Single Crystal Phys. Rev. 129, 1965 – Published 1 March 1963 E. Brun, R. J. Mahler, H. Mahon, and W. L. Pierce

ABSTRACT The direct induction of nuclear E2 spin transitions in a gallium arsenide single crystal by application of an external oscillatory electric field has been previously reported by some of the authors. This paper gives the results of a further investigation of the same phenomenon. Theoretical expressions are given for the equilibrium nuclear magnetization in a crystalline lattice under the combined influence of a static magnetic field, externally induced electric field gradients, and thermal spin-lattice interactions, for various relative orientations of the applied fields . . .

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Fichte & the German Nation

Fichte & the German Nation William Pierce

Johann Gottlieb Fichte, 1762–1814 Johann Gottlieb Fichte was one of those rare men who are both thinkers and heroes. His challenging Wissenschaftslehre (“doctrine of science”) remains one of the most ambitious attempts to encompass the world and its meaning in a speculative philosophical system. In his elaboration of Immanuel Kant’s philosophy of ethical idealism, Fichte achieved a compelling synthesis of the complementary values of freedom and duty. His . . .

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Knut Hamsun and the Cause of Europe

From National Vanguard magazine, Issue No. 116, 1996

By Mark Deavin

Knut Hamsun

After fifty years of being confined to the Orwellian memory hole created by the Jews as part of their European “denazification” process, the work of the Norwegian author Knut Hamsun — who died in 1952 — is reemerging to take its place among the greatest European literature of the twentieth century. All of his major novels have undergone English-language reprints during the last two years, and even in his native Norway, where his post-1945 ostracism has been most severe, he is finally receiving a long-overdue recognition. Of course, one debilitating question still remains for the great and good of the . . .

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