For those who are personaly thinking beyond the war to a better world organization, and who are iltrated with the various programs of federal union, etc. far, and with the in tabloid doses which failed no lamentably between this war and the last war. Not, however, a book for the average reader, for it is a lightly written, closely reasoned and wholly intellectual approach to the problem. The author political argues for the future of a supernational society, a universal order, completely criminating the outworn nationalism of today. He accepts the lessons to be learned through the failure of the League of Nations, even through what he terms relatively the failure of Communism as world revolution and the ble success of world revolution. He outlines his plan, with its checks and balances, in broad terms, concentrating on the essential item of organized force at first in the hands of the victors, and of world control of economic and political machinery. He recognizes the ""Achilles heel"" -- but presents a challenge.