“A comprehensive overview of the history and space of fascist ideologies and their current transformations.” —Marlene Laruelle, author of Russian Eurasianism: An Ideology of Empire
“Crucial reading for scholars and journalists trying to understand the complex and often contradictory relationships among populism, anti-elite demagoguery, scapegoating, conspiracism, and fascism.” — Chip Berlet
Andrew Kettler. [Review of] Against the Fascist Creep, by Alexander Reid Ross. Journal for the Study of Radicalism 13.2 (Aug. 2019): 197-200.
Jeff Sparrow, Fascism Creeps, Sydney Review of Books, March 19, 2019.
Luce Dubois, Review of Ross, Alexander Reid, Against the Fascist Creep. H-Socialisms, H-Net Reviews. March, 2018.
Cameron Crowell, “Looking Back on the Best Books of 2017,” Portland Mercury, December 27, 2017.
Javier Sethness Castro, “Exposing and Defeating the Fascist Creep,” Truthout, April 7, 2017.
William Gillis, “Against the Pull of Simplicity and Disconnect,” C4SS, April 2, 2017.
“Part of the reason that knowledge about the current global land grab is so uncertain is the paucity of perspectives and analysis in defining the problem. This book fills the gap admirably. Think of it as a mix-tape, in which you’re led from rural, urban, indigenous, Earth First!, Global North, Global South, policy wonk, insurgent, high theory, and high praxis. Listen for the new voices and the new ideas—you’ll be humming them for years to come, and you’ll have heard them here first.” — Raj Patel, author of Stuffed and Starved
Ronald Kephart, Journal of International and Global Studies, 2015, Vol.7(1), p.145(3).
Andrew Smolski, Development in Practice, 03 April 2015, Vol.25(3), p.442-443.
Tanya M. Kerssen, The Journal of Peasant Studies, 08 August 2015, p.1-4.
David Porter, ZMagazine, Vol. 28, No. 11, p. 42-43.
Will Munger, “Field Notes From an Archipelago: A Review of Grabbing Back,” Perspectives on Anarchist Theory, No. 28, 2015, p. 126.
Ian Angus, “Ecosocialist Review,” Climate & Capital, April 2015
“In this radical collection, insurgency is defined as popular resistance to the state, and America is the state in question… Together, the writers sound a sobering warning: the American government is an iron fist in a velvet glove whose purpose remains preserving the status quo and enriching the rich… [I]t’s hard to discount the evidence presented here of heavy-handed tactics (injunctions, informants, provocateurs, mass incarceration) that have Democratic and Republican politicians alike up in arms.”—Publishers Weekly
“In Setting Sights, scott crow pulls together an important collection of historic and contemporary essays and interviews on politically informed armed self-defense. Thoughtful, considered, compelling, and even provocative, this edited collection brings together many perspectives, raises important questions, and gives considerable attention to the ways race and gender inform these crucial issues.”
—Emilye Crosby, author of A Little Taste of Freedom: The Black Freedom Struggle in Claiborne County, Mississippi