Archive for May 31, 2008

Rex84: Suppressed Oliver North Confrontation Video Footage Released

May 31, 2008 3 comments – Printer Friendly / Low Graphics Page

Suppressed Oliver North Confrontation Video Footage Released

Kurt Nimmo


obamadash (Photo credit: GunnyG1345)

Prison Planet
Saturday, May 31, 2008

In the recovered footage posted here, citizen journalists get a chance to question Oliver North about REX 84 and COG, the supposed plan for the continuity of government in the wake of a terrorist attack or natural disaster. For daring to do so, these citizen journalists, bearing media credentials, were assaulted at the Kentucky Exposition Center in Louisville by thugs who stole their camera memory cards, thus refusing to honor the First Amendment, as fascist thugs are wont to do. Questioning drug runner and convicted criminal Oliver North — not speculation, but documented historical fact — about REX 84 and and COG, members were told “this is not a press conference,” in other words, they had no right to ask North questions. Again, for daring to do so they were physically assaulted and robbed.

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The Essence of Liberty Chapter 10: The Costs of Lincoln’s War

May 31, 2008 1 comment


A Condensed Version of The Real Lincoln: A New Look at Abraham Lincoln, His Agenda and an Unnecessary War by Thomas J. DiLorenzo. Prima. 352 pp. $24.95 

Condensed by 

Dr. Jimmy T. (Gunny) LaBaume 

Chapter 10: The Costs of Lincoln’s War

2. The Death of Federalism

Although its significance is lost on most Americans, the destruction of states’ rights was probably the biggest cost of Lincoln’s war. It was important because the people, as citizens of their states, would no longer be sovereign. The federal government would become master rather than servant.

The doctrine of states’ rights is not just unique to the South. It is a universally acknowledged check on the arbitrary powers of the central state. But unfortunately, it no longer exists. It was destroyed by Lincoln’s war.

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Words of War

May 31, 2008 Leave a comment


Words of War

By Bill Steigerwald | 5/29/2008

Victor Davis Hanson, a former classics professor, is a renowned conservative scholar of ancient history and military affairs who’s recently become a nationally syndicated columnist and blogger. The author of 17 books with titles like “A War Like No Other: How the Athenians and Spartans Fought the Peloponnesian War,” “An Autumn of War” and “Mexifornia: A State of Becoming,” he is the senior fellow in residence in classics and military history at the Hoover Institution on the Stanford University campus. Hanson, whose scholarship and interest in individual freedom recently earned him a 2008 Bradley Prize worth $250,000 from the Bradley Foundation, was on his farm near the central California town of Selma when I called to ask him about his favorite war books.

Q: What’s the greatest book on war ever written?

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May 31, 2008 Leave a comment

 By Chuck Baldwin

May 30, 2008

A bomb exploded inside Washington, D.C., this week, and, no, it was not the work of a Middle Eastern terrorist. It was the work of former White House Press Secretary Scott McClellan. He, perhaps more than anyone else, was the face of President Bush’s White House. He faithfully served President George W. Bush for close to a decade and served as Bush’s Press Secretary for some three years, resigning on April 19, 2006. He was also regarded as one of the most loyal and tight-lipped of the Bush insiders. However, his new book, “What Happened: Inside the Bush White House and Washington’s Culture of Deception” has exploded in the face of what history will probably regard as one of the most deceptive and manipulative Presidential administrations in American government. The Washington Post (and a host of other media) released a report regarding McClellan’s book this past Wednesday.

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