Noam Chomsky is the Institute Professor and a professor of
linguistics, emeritus, at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. A world-renowned linguist and political activist, he is
the author of numerous books, including On Language: Chomsky's
Classic Works Language and Responsibility and
Reflections on Language; Understanding Power: The Indispensable
Chomsky, edited by Peter R. Mitchell and John Schoeffel;
American Power and the New Mandarins; For Reasons of
State; Problems of Knowledge and Freedom; Objectivity
and Liberal Scholarship; Towards a New Cold War: U.S.
Foreign Policy from Vietnam to Reagan; The Essential
Chomsky, edited by Anthony Arnove; and On Anarchism, and
a co-author (with Ira Katznelson, R.C. Lewontin, David Montgomery,
Laura Nader, Richard Ohmann, Ray Siever, Immanuel Wallerstein, and
Howard Zinn) of The Cold War and the University: Toward an
Intellectual History of the Postwar Years and (with Michel
Foucault) of The Chomsky-Foucault Debate, all published by
The New Press. He lives in Lexington, Massachusetts.
Unmasking the lies of liberal scholarship, which continue unabated--though not unopposed--in our own time.