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CBDC Digital Currencies: A Recipe for Global Slavery

The Counterrevolution Against the Constitution

Conservatives in Congress Pushing to Repeal Military Covid Vaccine Mandate via NDAA

Gov’t Criminally Ignoring Vax-injured Living in Hell on Earth

There’s No Natural ‘Carrying Capacity’ for the Human Population: An Essay Inspired by the Happy News that the Human Population Has Reached Eight Billion

Turkey Expects More Extraditions From Sweden for NATO Membership

As the Pentagon Fails Another Audit, Congress Wants to Spend Even More on "Defense"

Danger Zone: On Religion, America Is Becoming More Like China

World Court Must Rule on Climate Justice: UN "Youth" Delegate

California Reparations Task Force Proposes $223K Per Person for Black Residents

Renowned Cardiologist: mRNA Vaccines May be “Changing the Human Genome”

New York Forces Websites To Monitor 'Hateful' Speech. A New Lawsuit Says This Violates the First Amendment.

Congress inches toward year-end government funding deal

Russian Oil Price Cap, EU Sanctions Come Into Effect

Born on the Tenth of January

Word and Sacrament: The marks of the church

SCOTUS Appears Favorable to Web Developer in Lawsuit Against Colorado Anti-discrimination Law

Semiconductor Manufacturers Don't Need More Subsidies. They Need Less Government.

Supreme Court Debates Whether Web Designers Can Be Forced To Make Gay Wedding Pages

NATO Exists To Solve The Problems Created By NATO's Existence

Life insurance companies sound DEATH ALERT warnings over nearly 100,000 excess deaths per month happening right now in the USA

Iran Says It Won’t Resume Nuclear Deal Talks ‘Under Pressure’

US Army Plans ‘Dramatic’ Increase in Ammunition Production as Ukraine Aid Drains Stockpiles

WSJ: US Secretly Limited Range of Weapons Sent to Ukraine

Imagining a Revived, Twenty-First Century Capitalism

Ukraine war: Fighting will be at 'reduced tempo for months' US intelligence experts say

Nigerian President Says Weapons From Ukraine are Winding Up in Africa

Ukraine Says Oil-Price Cap Won’t Dent Russia’s Ability to Fund War

Russia Rejects EU’s $60 Oil Price Cap

Macron Says Security Guarantees for Russia Needed for Future Peace Deal

Old Testament: Isaiah 7:10-17 (Advent 4: Series A)

Doing His Duty

Raytheon Gets $1.2 Billion Contract to Produce Air Defense System for Ukraine

Gospel: Matthew 1:18-25 (Advent 4: Series A)

NRA Files Lawsuit Against Oregon Gun-control Law

The Woman Who Spearheaded Prohibition's Repeal

How to replace the welfare state

Will Your State Reject the Fed’s Digital Dollar?

Rep. Adam Smith Says Calls for Ukraine Aid Oversight are ‘Russian Propaganda’

Epistle: Romans 1:1-7 (Advent 4: Series A)

Almost No One Noticed the Hate Speech Law That Just Took Effect — or the Lawsuit Against It

After a Crackdown on a Pain Clinic, a Tragic Double Suicide

11th Circuit Says a Judge Should Not Have Interfered With the FBI's Review of the Mar-a-Lago Documents

Police thought his cash was suspicious. So they took it. And won’t give it back.

REAL ID Requirement for Travelers Delayed Until May 2025

Lavrov Says Russia, China Stepping Up Military Cooperation in Response to NATO

A Tribute to the U.S. Marine Corps

Church Fathers on Christmas: St. Augustine

Russia Is the Last Remaining Christian Country

Zelensky’s Long History of Crushing Dissent


Latest Articles: Historical

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States’ Rights, Then And Now.
Post Date: 2010-07-13 09:58:59 by Skip MacLure
1 Comments
Yesterday, my article purposely skirted the issue of states’ rights. John Brown would have been executed, whether he assaulted the Springfield Armory or not. In his missionary zeal for his abolitionist cause, he murdered five pro-slavery settlers at Pottawatomie Creek, Kansas on May 26, 1856. The ‘States’ Rights’ issue was never a simple one, and the America of the 1850s was being torn apart by the slavery issue. The pro-slavery south was determined that the abolitionist north not bring ‘free states’ into the union. That’s a vast oversimplification but, in essence, the antebellum south was dependent on slave labor to maintain its agrarian economy which ...

The Battle Hymn Of The Republic.
Post Date: 2010-07-12 14:06:25 by Skip MacLure
2 Comments
First published as an abolitionist (anti-slavery) hymn in The Atlantic Monthly in February of 1862. Lyrics written by Julia Ward Howe in November 1861. The tune was adapted from a popular Union marching song which went in part, “We will hang John Brown’s body from a sour apple tree”. John Brown was an ardent abolitionist who advocated a slave rebellion in the south. Brown, along with eighteen others, attacked and captured the Federal arsenal at Harpers Ferry, Virginia. The arsenal was held by Brown for two days, before being recaptured by US Marines under the command of Captain Robert E. Lee, soon to command the Army of Northern Virginia for the Confederacy. Brown was ...

Ahmadinejad Questions 'Fairy Tale' Holocaust, Denies Being Anti-Semite
Post Date: 2010-07-10 20:12:36 by Brian S
2 Comments
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad questioned the historic dimensions of the Holocaust but rejected the label of an anti-Semite, the Fars news agency reported Friday. "The West made a claim - about the Holocaust - and urges all the people in the world to accept it or otherwise go to prison," Ahmadinejad told a group of Islamic scholars Thursday in Nigeria, where he attended a summit of the Developing Eight, a group of countries with large Muslim populations. "The West allows everybody to question prophets and even God but not to pose a simple question and open the black box of a historic event," he charged. Iran President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad speaking ...

Presidential Scholars: Bush Is The Worst President Of The Modern Era, Bottom Five Of All Time [Full Thread]
Post Date: 2010-07-01 12:49:51 by Brian S
152 Comments
Since 1982, the Siena Research Institute has polled presidential scholars on whom they view to be best and worst presidents in American history, based on a variety of issues from “integrity” to economic stewardship. This year’s poll of 238 scholars found that President Franklin Roosevelt was once again ranked on top, joined by Presidents Lincoln, Jefferson, Washington, and Teddy Roosevelt to complete the top five. However, President George W. Bush did not fare well since the last poll was conducted in 2002. He dropped 16 places to 39th, making him the worst president since Warren Harding died in office in 1923, and one of the bottom five of all time, according to the experts: ...

FDR Rated Best President In Survey Of 238 Scholars
Post Date: 2010-07-01 11:57:53 by Brian S
2 Comments
(07-01) 06:54 PDT Loudonville, N.Y. (AP) -- Franklin Delano Roosevelt is being ranked the top president in U.S. history by 238 scholars surveyed by Siena College. Roosevelt has topped each of the five presidential scholar surveys conducted by the Albany, N.Y.-area college since 1982. Theodore Roosevelt came in at No. 2 in the survey released Thursday, followed by Abraham Lincoln, George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. Scholars ranked the 43 presidents on attributes such as integrity, intelligence, leadership and communication, as well as their accomplishments. Lincoln's beleaguered successor, Andrew Johnson, was rated the worst president.

US And 14 Other European Countries Gave Saddam Chemical Arms [Full Thread]
Post Date: 2010-06-30 12:24:54 by Brian S
110 Comments
Ahlul Bayt News Agency (ABNA.ir), Official documents point the finger at the US and 14 other European countries for equipping former Iraqi strongman Saddam Hussein with chemical weapons, says a top Iranian official. Secretary of Iran's Supreme National Security Council Saeid Jalili said those weapons were used by the former Baghdad regime, including in the 1987 gas attack on the northwestern Iranian city of Sardasht and in another chemical strike on the northern Iraqi city of Halabcha in 1988. He said as long as the prime suspects in those attacks as well as in the crimes committed in Vietnam are permanent members of the UN Security Council, there is a possibility that such crimes may ...

New Documents Surface On Hitler's Jail Time
Post Date: 2010-06-23 12:18:45 by Brian S
2 Comments
BERLIN (AP) -- Adolf Hitler enjoyed special treatment while jailed in 1924, being allowed hundreds of visitors - sometimes unsupervised - including some 30 to 40 to celebrate his 35th birthday, according to a treasure trove of documents that have surfaced from the prison near Munich where he was held. The 500 documents from the Landsberg prison were recently found by a Nuremberg man among the possessions of his late father, who had purchased them at a flea market in the 1970s, according to Werner Behringer, whose auction house in the Bavarian city of Fuerth will offer them for sale next month. Behringer said they were packed among a bundle of books on World War I that the man had ...

Presidential addresses from Oval Office since 1981
Post Date: 2010-06-16 01:24:05 by Brian S
3 Comments
Presidential addresses from the Oval Office since 1981: --- BARACK OBAMA -Gulf of Mexico oil spill, June 15, 2010 GEORGE W. BUSH: -War on terror in Iraq, Sept. 13, 2007 -War on terror, Sept. 11, 2006 -Immigration reform, May 15, 2006 -Iraq and the war on terror, Dec. 18, 2005 -Beginning of combat operations in Iraq, March 19, 2003 -Terrorist attacks, Sept. 11, 2001 BILL CLINTON -Airstrikes against Serbian targets in Yugoslavia (Serbia and Montenegro), March 24, 1999 -U.S. military strike on Iraq, Dec. 16, 1998 -U.S. military strike on terrorist sites in Afghanistan and Sudan, Aug. 20, 1998 -Peace agreement in Bosnia-Herzegovina, Nov. 27, 1995 -Balanced budget plan, June 13, ...

Two-Time Congressional Medal of Honor Recipient Major General Smedley Butler - WAR IS A RACKET!
Post Date: 2010-05-29 09:44:44 by HAPPY2BME-ONLF
22 Comments
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Smedley_Butler" target="_blank">upload.wikimedia.org/wiki...480px-SmedleyButler.jpeg" usemap="#Map2" border="0" width="241" height="331">www.lulu.com/content/8616011" target="_blank">Written by Two-Time Congressional Medal of Honor RecipientMajor General Smedley D. ButlerUSMC, RetiredCHAPTER ONE WAR IS A RACKETWAR is a racket. It always has been.It is possibly the oldest, easily the most profitable, surely the most vicious. It is the only one international in scope. It is the only one in which the profits are reckoned in dollars and the losses in lives.A racket is best described, I ...

Remembering Wars and Warriors
Post Date: 2010-05-29 09:31:01 by HAPPY2BME-ONLF
0 Comments
Remembering Wars and WarriorsPat BuchananSaturday, May 29, 2010 Since America became a nation, four of her greatest generals have served two terms as president: George Washington, Andrew Jackson, Ulysses Grant and Dwight David Eisenhower. Not one of these generals led America into a new war. Washington was heroic in keeping the young republic out of the wars that erupted in Europe after the French Revolution, as were his successors John Adams and Thomas Jefferson. Jackson, arguably America's greatest soldier -- who won the Battle of New Orleans, which preserved the Union, and virtually annexed Florida -- resisted until his final days in office recognizing the Republic of Texas, ...

May 26, 1924: Coolidge signs stringent immigration law AMERICA MUST REMAIN AMERICAN
Post Date: 2010-05-26 09:47:44 by A K A Stone
8 Comments
On this day in 1924, President Calvin Coolidge signs into law the Comprehensive Immigration Act, the most stringent immigration policy up to that time in the nation's history. The new law reflected the desire of Americans to isolate themselves from the world after fighting the terrible First World War in Europe, which exacerbated growing fears of the spread of communist ideas. It also reflected the pervasiveness of racial discrimination in American society at the time. Many Americans saw the enormous influx of largely unskilled, uneducated immigrants during the early 1900s as causing unfair competition for jobs and land. Under the new law, immigration remained open to those with a ...

Negro Prison Songs
Post Date: 2010-05-16 00:46:04 by A K A Stone
7 Comments
Recorded over 60 years ago at Parchman Farm "these songs belong to the musical tradition which Africans brought to the New World, but they are also as American as the Mississippi River." - Alan Lomax

Red Cloud's War
Post Date: 2010-05-14 09:15:36 by A K A Stone
4 Comments
Red Cloud's War (also referred to as the Bozeman War or the Powder River War) was an armed conflict between the Lakota, Northern Cheyenne, and Arapaho and the United States in the Wyoming and the Montana territories from 1866 to 1868. The war was fought over control of the Powder River Country in north central Wyoming. European Americans had built the Bozeman Trail through it, which was a primary route to the Montana gold fields. The trail was used by an increasing number of miners, emigrant settlers and others, who competed with the Cheyenne and Lakota for resources and encroached on their traditional territory. The United States named the war after Red Cloud, a prominent Oglala ...

Nov 11, 2005: GM VEERS OFF ROAD: Automaker is ripe for bankruptcy
Post Date: 2010-04-27 18:44:51 by Brian S
5 Comments
General Motors Corp. is unraveling -- fast. Its stock price plunged to a 13-year low Thursday after the latest in a string of financial problems dismayed shareholders once again. Wall Street experts say the unthinkable is more likely than ever before: Michigan's largest company could be bought by a corporate raider like Las Vegas billionaire Kirk Kerkorian, forced to file for bankruptcy, or both. Getting GM out of bankruptcy could require the same drastic cost-cutting that is racking Delphi, its largest parts supplier. Lower wages, less generous benefits and fewer jobs would not only be devastating for the automaker's 142,000 U.S. employees. It would hurt everyone who makes ...

The Truth About 19th Century Western Saloon Gambling
Post Date: 2010-04-06 22:13:31 by Coral Snake
0 Comments
The Truth About 19th Century Western Saloon Gambling By Marshal M.T. Hotherp In looking at your old movies and TV shows about my time I find that your century sees saloon gambling as one continuous poker game played to the background music of a honky tonk piano until the shootin’ starts. The truth about Saloon Gambling in the 19th Century however is quite different from what those movies show however. In our day Saloons were pretty much like the casino gambling palaces of today offering several games of chance revolving around playing cards, dice, and wheels of fortune. In most places even more complex games like roulette had to be played in the wheel of fortune format because most ...

President Ronald Reagan Was Shot 29 Years Ago Today
Post Date: 2010-03-30 20:01:55 by Brian S
13 Comments
Twenty-nine years ago today, President Ronald Reagan was shot in the chest by a deranged man, John Hinckley Jr. Reagan was walking out of the Washington Hilton Hotel in Washington, D.C., on March 30, 1981, when Hinckley, standing among a group of reporters, began firing at the president and others in his group. One of the six shots collapsed Reagan’s lung. White House Press Secretary James Brady was shot in the head, while Secret Service agent Timothy McCarthy and D.C. Police Officer Thomas Delahanty were also shot. Reagan, 70, was able to walk into the hospital under his own power and resumed some of his duties the following day after surgery. Reagan’s popularity skyrocketed ...

The Revolutionary Years Resolution of the Continental Congress Adopting the Continental Army, 14 June 1775.
Post Date: 2010-03-10 23:20:22 by A K A Stone
1 Comments
The resolutions being read, were adopted as follows: Resolved, That six companies of expert rifflemen, be immediately raised in Pensylvania, two in Maryland, and two in Virginia; that each company consist of a captain, three lieutenants, four serjeants, four corporals, a drummer or trumpeter, and sixty-eight privates. That each company, as soon as compleated, shall march and join the army near Boston, to be there employed as light infantry, under the command of the chief Officer in that army. That the pay of the Officers and privates be as follows, viz. a captain @ 20 dollars per month; a lieutenant 13 1/3 dollars; a serjeant @ 8 dollars; a corporal @a 7 1/3 dollars; drummer or ...

RICHARD DOBBS SPAIGHT
Post Date: 2010-03-10 23:15:31 by A K A Stone
0 Comments
Pastel, attributed to James Sharples, Sr. (c. 1798-1800); Independence National Historical Park. Throughout his short life Richard Dobbs Spaight, who represented North Carolina in the Constitutional Convention, exhibited a marked devotion to the ideals heralded by the Revolution. The nephew of a Royal governor, possessed of all the advantages that accompanied such rank and political access, Spaight nevertheless fought for the political and economic rights of his fellow citizens, first on the battlefield against the forces of an authoritarian Parliament and later in state and national legislatures against those who he felt sought excessive government control over the lives of the people. ...

President Coolidge, 1st Presidential Film (1924)
Post Date: 2010-02-20 21:21:35 by A K A Stone
2 Comments

The Way America Used to Look
Post Date: 2010-02-01 09:03:09 by sneakypete
5 Comments
www.flickr.com/photos/247...338/show/with/2346008881/ Poster Comment:Some things have to be seen to be believed. PLEASE don't spoil the surprise for people who haven't clicked on the link yet.

The Li'l Sammy Alito HIstory Lesson 'o The Day [Full Thread]
Post Date: 2010-01-30 14:07:30 by war
41 Comments
The following is provided free of charge for Supreme Court ASSociate Justices who are a tad clueless about US election laws... The Tillman Act (1907) Roosevelt used his Presidential stature to influence public opinion and to persuade Congress. The NPLA and other grassroots organizations also pushed for reform. The result of their efforts was the enactment of the Tillman Act of 1907. The act specifically prohibited direct contributions from corporations and businesses to political parties and election committees. It was the first law on the books to specifically address campaign funding on the federal level.

The Unknown Martin Luther King, Jr.
Post Date: 2010-01-16 17:03:54 by 3-Dee
8 Comments
The Unknown Martin Luther King, Jr. King was hardly the greatest American. by Benjamin J. Ryan Forty years after his death, the popularity of Martin Luther King remains extraordinary. He is perhaps the single most praised person in American history, and millions adore him as a hero and almost a saint. The federal government has made space available on the Mall in Washington for a national monument for King, not far from Lincoln’s. Only four men in American history have national monuments: Washington, Jefferson, Lincoln, Franklin Roosevelt; and now King will make five. King is the only American who enjoys the nation’s highest honor of having a national holiday on his birthday. ...

Banned Just About Everywhere
Post Date: 2010-01-04 23:13:26 by A K A Stone
0 Comments
From time to time, me and the Head Nigga in Charge sit around and look for nigger-related material on the Internet. We just eat this stuff up because: (a) It’s there, and (b) it is a part of American culture regardless of whether people want to ignore it and pretend like it isn’t there. Anyway, you’re smart people and you get the point. We know there will be those who think we are doing this out of spite or scorn or whatever. It’s just not true. We just want to hold up in front of America what this place REALLY is about and not what all this revisionism is trying to convince people what America is. The bottom line is that racism is a falsehood, because there really ...

Likely Tomb of Ancient Chinese General Found
Post Date: 2009-12-28 19:40:45 by sneakypete
4 Comments
Chinese archaeologists have found what could be the tomb of Cao Cao, a skillful general and ruler in the 3rd century who was later depicted in popular folklore as the archetypal cunning politician. Archaeological officials say Cao's 8,000-square-foot tomb complex, with a 130-foot passage leading to an underground chamber, was found in Xigaoxue, a village near the ancient capital of Anyang in central Henan province, according to the official China Daily newspaper. Historians say Cao Cao's outstanding military and political talents enabled him to build the strongest and most prosperous state in northern China during the Three Kingdoms period in 208 to 280 A.D., when China had three ...

Firewood Christmas
Post Date: 2009-12-18 12:41:37 by Joe Snuffy
1 Comments
Subject: Christmas Firewood At times in our life, we may play all of these different roles... Christmas Firewood Pa never had much compassion for the lazy or those who squandered their means and then never had enough for the necessities. But for those who were genuinely in need, his heart was as big as all outdoors. It was from him that I learned the greatest joy in life comes from giving, not from receiving. It was Christmas Eve 1881. I was fifteen years old and feeling like the world had caved in on me because there just hadn't been enough money to buy me the rifle that I'd wanted for Christmas. We did the chores early that night for some reason. I just figured Pa wanted a ...

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