Topics:Campus Activism, Education, Multiculturalism, Political Correctness, Race & Culture, Radical Islam, Religion, Ronald Reagan, Western Civilization, Traditional Values
Fee:10,000 - 15,000
Dinesh D'Souza has had a 25-year career as a writer, scholar,
and public intellectual. A former policy analyst in the Reagan
White House, D'Souza also served as John M. Olin Fellow at
theAmerican Enterprise Institute, and the Robert and Karen Rishwain
Fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. He
served as the president of The King's College in New York City from
2010 to 2012.
Called one of the "top young public-policy makers in the
country" by Investor's Business Daily, D'Souza
quickly became known as a major influencer on public policy through
his writings. His first book, Illiberal Education (1991), publicized the
phenomenon of political correctness in America's colleges and
universities and became a New York Times bestseller for 15 weeks.
It has been listed as one of the most influential books of the
In 1995, D'Souza published The End of Racism, which became one of the most
controversial books of the time and another national bestseller.
His 1997 book, Ronald Reagan: How an Ordinary Man Became an Extraordinary
Leader, was the first book to make the case for Reagan's
intellectual and political importance. D'Souza's The Virtue of Prosperity (2000) explored the
social and moral implications of wealth.
In 2002, D'Souza published his New York Times bestseller What's So Great About America, which was critically
acclaimed for its thoughtful patriotism. His 2003 book, Letters to a Young Conservative, has become a handbook
for a new generation of young conservatives inspired by D'Souza's
style and ideas. The Enemy at Home, published in 2006, stirred up a
furious debate both on the left and the right. It became a national
bestseller and was published in paperback in 2008, with a new
afterword by the author responding to his critics.