Apologies for the delay, ladies and gentlemen, brothers and sisters, comrades and friends. A lot is going on in the History Impossible offices right now, mostly with conducting interviews and gearing up for a busy 2021, for which you'll all get a concrete update post/podcast in the coming weeks, close to the end of December if all goes as planned.
In the meantime, here is the source list for the most recent (and quite easily the largest) episode of History Impossible, Pandemic: Rendering a Hue & Cry:
Andrew T. Price-Smith, Contagion and Chaos: Disease, Ecology, and National Security in the Era of Globalization, 2008
Chris Clearfield & Andras Tilcsik, Meltdown: What Plane Crashes, Oil Spills, and Dumb Business Decisions Can Teach Us About How to Succeed at Work and Home, 2019
Laura Spinney, Pale Rider: The Spanish Flu of 1918 and How It Changed the World, 2017
John M. Berry, The Great Influenza: The Story of the Deadliest Pandemic in History, 2005
Catharine Arnold, Pandemic 1918: Eyewitness Accounts from the Greatest Medical Holocaust in Modern History, 2018
Mark Jones, Founding Weimar: Violence and the German Revolution of 1918-1919, 2016
Robert Gerwarth, November 1918: The German Revolution, 2020
Victor Klemperer, Munich 1919: Diary of a Revolution, re-published 2017
Erich Ludendorff, My War Memories, 1914-1918, 1919
Kristian Blickle, Federal Reserve Bank of New York Staff Reports, "Pandemics Change Cities: Municipal Spending and Voter Extremism in Germany, 1918-1933", 2020
Gregory Berns, Emory University/The New York Times, "In Hard Times, Fear Can Impair Decision-Making", 2008
Also of note: if anyone wants to see Fritz Lang's M from which I quoted at the end of the episode, it's available for viewing over on HBO Max and Amazon.