Who I Am

David Horowitz was one of the founders of the New Left in the 1960s and an editor of its largest magazine, Ramparts. He is the author, with Peter Collier, of three best selling dynastic biographies: The Rockefellers: An American Dynasty (1976); The Kennedys: An American Dream (1984); and The Fords: An American Epic (1987). Looking back in anger at their days in the New Left, he and Collier wrote Destructive Generation (1989), a chronicle of their second thoughts about the 60s that has been compared to Whittaker Chambers’ Witness and other classic works documenting a break from totalitarianism. Horowitz examined this subject more closely in Radical Son (1996), a memoir tracing his odyssey from “red-diaper baby” to conservative activist that George Gilder described as “the first great autobiography of his generation.” His latest book is Take No Prisoners: The Battle Plan for Defeating the Left (Regnery Publishing).

Twitter: @horowitz39
Facebook: David Horowitz


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A rejoinder to the Tablet caricature.

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David Horowitz Speaks at Bucknell University


A warrior for academic freedom discusses the perilous future of free speech on campus.

David Horowitz Speaks at Bucknell University


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A warrior for academic freedom discusses the perilous future of free speech on campus.

David Horowitz on ‘The World Tomorrow’ with Julian Assange


Freedom Center President battles it out with self-described communist Slavoj Zizek.

David Horowitz on ‘The World Tomorrow’ with Julian Assange


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Freedom Center President goes toe-to-toe with self-described communist Slavoj Zizek.

The Transcript of Horowitz’s Speech at UNC

David Horowitz was one of the founders of the New Left in the 1960s and an editor of its largest magazine, Ramparts. He is the author, with Peter Collier, of three best selling dynastic biographies: The Rockefellers: An American Dynasty (1976); The Kennedys: An American Dream (1984); and The Fords: An American Epic (1987). Looking back in anger at their days in the New Left, he and Collier wrote Destructive Generation (1989), a chronicle of their second thoughts about the 60s that has been compared to Whittaker Chambers’ Witness and other classic works documenting a break from totalitarianism. Horowitz examined this subject more closely in Radical Son (1996), a memoir tracing his odyssey from “red-diaper baby” to conservative activist that George Gilder described as “the first great autobiography of his generation.” His latest book is Take No Prisoners: The Battle Plan for Defeating the Left (Regnery Publishing).

Twitter: @horowitz39
Facebook: David Horowitz


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The speech that provoked a walk-out at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.

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Horowitz’s Speech at UNC


The video of David Horowitz’s speech that provoked a walk-out at UNC.

Horowitz’s Speech at UNC


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The video of David Horowitz’s speech that provoked a walk-out at UNC.

Reconciling the Irreconcilable


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David Horowitz’s “A Point in Time” takes on the foremost questions that once plagued Marcus Aurelius and Dostoevsky.

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The True Face of Occupy Wall Street — on The Glazov Gang


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Three distinguished guests join Frontpage’s television program to discuss the rebirth of communism.