This week we are joined by Kris Millegan, publisher of that modest yet significant book imprint, TrineDay. Millegan discusses how in the late 1960s his father, a veteran OSS and CIA operative, explained to him that the world’s major institutions were heavily influenced by “secret societies,” such as Yale University’s Skull and Bones.
Since then Millegan has embarked on a 40-year project of examining America’s hidden history. This led to the founding of TrineDay in 2002, when the fledgling entity published Daniel Hopsicker’s Barry and the Boys: The CIA, The Mob, and America’s Secret History, and reprinted historian Antony Sutton’s 1983 title, America’s Secret Establishment: An Introduction to the Order of Skull and Bones.
According to Millegan, TrineDay is a home for “interesting, well-researched and well-written books with but one key ‘defect’: a challenge to official history that would tend to rock the boat of America’s corporate culture.”
TrineDay’s catalog now consists of over sixty titles, including those by authors such as Daniel Estulin, John Loftus, Judith Vary Baker, Douglas Valentine, and Peter Levenda.
Addressing the power of alternative media for contesting hidden forces, Millegan notes that in recent years efforts by major Hollywood producers to adopt TrineDay titles have been actively suppressed.