To really build a compelling response to the challenges of modernity (or post-modernity if it allows itself to be defined at all) from the perspective of the Western diaspora, we’re going to want to look at thinkers who describe, study, and critique the status quo from perspectives beyond the all too common supremacy of equality. (It should not be so that progressives monopolize critique of the status quo, since more often than not they get their way simply by waiting a few years).
In addition to the themes/chapters previously listed as wanting for attention, the Fifth Political Theory (5PT) will seek to draw from perspectives on geopolitics, statecraft, identity, spirituality, and other issues that come from other schools of thought such as the European New Right, Traditionalism, the Alt-Right, Neo-Reaction (NRx), and so forth, not to mention authors who would hardly agree with anything 5PT has to say. Tentatively I would like to include commentary/discussion on authors including Alexander Dugin, Guillaume Faye, Julius Evola, Rene Guenon, Samuel Huntington, Benedict Anderson, William S. Lind, Jason Reza Jorjani, Greg Johnson, Lawrence Murray, and those Hestia Society folks.
Other suggestions are welcome, and I assure you they will be dealt with in a highly untimely manner!