The author of Of Men and Politics surveys the present scene, with the concentration particularly on England. There's dynamite here, for he does not hesitate to show up the rifts in the lute, he criticizes Churchill's too great loyalty to what he feels is the past, he discusses the need for a second head on production, he analyzes personalities in the government and out, he gives a picture of the workers giving all, the owners withholding, with an eye to future profits. Less space is given to Russia, to America. One could wish he had used the same analytical and constructive method elsewhere. Controversial reading, sometimes smacking of personal prejudice.