Age, Biography and Wiki
Antony C. Sutton was born on 14 February, 1925 in London, United Kingdom, is a researcher. Discover Antony C. Sutton’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 77 years old?
|Age||77 years old|
|Born||14 February 1925|
|Birthplace||London, United Kingdom|
|Date of death||(2002-06-17)|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 February.
He is a member of famous researcher with the age 77 years old group.
Antony C. Sutton Height, Weight & Measurements
At 77 years old, Antony C. Sutton height not available right now. We will update Antony C. Sutton’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Antony C. Sutton Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Antony C. Sutton worth at the age of 77 years old? Antony C. Sutton’s income source is mostly from being a successful researcher. He is from United Kingdom. We have estimated
Antony C. Sutton’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2023||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2023||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2022||Pending|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Source of Income||researcher|
Antony C. Sutton Social Network
Archive footage of Sutton was used in the 2014 documentary, JFK to 9/11: Everything Is a Rich Man’s Trick. According to Sutton, a Dutch TV production company interviewed him for a documentary on Skull and Bones in the 1990s, but it was not aired.
The update to the text, The Best Enemy Money Can Buy, looked at the role of military technology transfers up to the 1980s.
In the early 1980s, Sutton used a combination of public-domain information on Skull and Bones (such as Yale yearbooks) and previously unreleased documents sent to him by Charlotte Thomson Iserbyt whose father was a Skull and Bones member to write America’s Secret Establishment: An Introduction to the Order of Skull and Bones, which, according to Sutton, was his most important work.
In 1973, Sutton published a popularized, condensed version of the sections of the forthcoming third volume relevant to military technology called National Suicide: Military Aid to the Soviet Union, after which he was forced out of the Hoover Institution. His conclusion from his research on the issue was that the conflicts of the Cold War were “not fought to restrain communism” but were organised in order “to generate multibillion-dollar armaments contracts”, since the United States, through financing the Soviet Union “directly or indirectly, armed both sides in at least Korea and Vietnam.”
In early 1972, U.S. Senator John Tunney received an inquiry from Sutton regarding the rumor that Chou En-lai was involved in the murder of a family of six in the 1930s.
At the Hoover Institution, he wrote the study Western Technology and Soviet Economic Development (in three volumes), arguing that the West played a major role in developing the Soviet Union from its beginnings until the then-present year of 1970. Sutton argued that the Soviet Union’s technological and manufacturing base, which was then engaged in supplying North Vietnam during the Vietnam War, was built by United States corporations and largely funded by US taxpayers. Steel and iron plants, the GAZ automobile factory, a Ford subsidiary in eastern Russia, and many other Soviet industrial enterprises were built with the help or technical assistance of the United States government or US corporations. He argued further that the Soviet Union’s acquisition of MIRV technology was made possible by receiving (from US sources) machining equipment for the manufacture of precision ball bearings, necessary to mass-produce MIRV-enabled missiles.
Sutton became an economics professor at California State University, Los Angeles. He had a research fellowship at Stanford University’s Hoover Institution on War, Revolution, and Peace from 1968 to 1973.
Writing in the Journal of Libertarian Studies, T. Hunt Tooley, professor of history at Austin College of Sherman, Texas, said Sutton was the most important of the conservative and libertarian writers who “took up the subject of the bankers from the 1960s, bringing to paleoconservative and libertarian audiences a highly critical picture of bankers and their influence”.
Sutton’s Western Technology and Soviet Economic Development, 1945 to 1965, also received criticism, specifically its thesis. Dr. Samuel Lieberstein of Temple University had initially praised the first two volumes of the study but later came to criticize it in his review of the third volume, stating that Sutton failed to note instances of Soviet technological innovation and ignored positive aspects of the USSR’s planned economy that seemed to conflict with his thesis. British historian Richard C. Thurlow also criticized Sutton’s thesis, writing that “all nations were dependent on international trade for economic development and their industrial infrastructure, including the United States” adding that Sutton “totally [disregarded] alternative explanations of Soviet industrialization”.
Antony Cyril Sutton (February 14, 1925 – June 17, 2002) was a British-American writer, researcher, economist, and professor.
Antony C. Sutton was born in London on February 14, 1925 to Edward Ceril Sutton and Marjorie Sutton, maiden name Burrett. The family relocated to California in 1957 with Antony and his two siblings, and he became a U.S. citizen in 1962.
The Hoover Institution Archives at Stanford University house four boxes of Sutton’s personal papers from 1920 (?) to 1972. The collection includes writings, clippings, letters, and notes related to the outbreak of wars, civil wars, revolutions and other violent conflicts around the globe from 1820 to 1970. There is a particular emphasis on the life and career of American entrepreneur Armand Hammer and his business investments and operations in the Soviet Union.