Five Thousand Year Leap

Front Cover
National Center for Constitutional Studies, Jan 1, 1981 - History - 337 pages
613 Reviews
This is the best-selling Original Authorized Edition regularly featured by Glenn Beck to Fox TV viewers as a Must Read!

The nation the Founders built is now in the throes of a political, economic, social, and spiritual crisis that has driven many to an almost frantic search for modern solutions. The truth is that the solutions have been available for a long time -- in the writings of our Founding Fathers -- carefully set forth in this timely book.

In The 5000 Year Leap: A Miracle That Changed the World, Discover the 28 Principles of Freedom our Founding Fathers said must be understood and perpetuated by every people who desire peace, prosperity, and freedom. Learn how adherence to these beliefs during the past 200 years has brought about more progress than was made in the previous 5000 years. These 28 Principles include The Genius of Natural Law, Virtuous and Moral Leaders, Equal Rights--Not Equal Things, and Avoiding the Burden of Debt. Published by the National Center for Constitut

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Great overview of the constitution and founding. - Goodreads
I didn't love the writing. - Goodreads
The premise is interesting and it started out well. - Goodreads
This is an educational book, not for entertainment. - Goodreads
Easy to read and powerful. - Goodreads
I really enjoyed this book and the insight it gave. - Goodreads

Review: The 5000 Year Leap: A Miracle That Changed the World

User Review  - Phyrman21 - Goodreads

A great book that highlights many mistakes made by our country since the adoption of the constitution. Unless we turn back to our roots, we are progressing towards destruction as a free people. Very ... Read full review

Review: The 5000 Year Leap: A Miracle That Changed the World

User Review  - Andrew Pixton - Goodreads

It was very insightful but I was annoyed at the amount of theocratic reasoning. That many of his supporting reasoning was of religious nature is not helpful to proving his points. Also, something about the prose just didn't sit well with me. Read full review

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