Friday, July 30, 2010

Readings for Your Government Education UNindoctrination


Hebrew Masoretic Old Testament
The Greek New Testament Textus Receptus
The Holy Bible: Latin Vulgate Translation
The Holy Bible: King James Version of 1611

The Declaration of Indpendence

The Constitution of the United States of America

The Book List:

1. "The Creature From Jekyll Island" by G. Edward Griffin

2. "The Shadows of Power" by James Perloff

3. "The Naked Capitalist" by W. Cleon Skousen

4. "The Law" by Frederic Basitat

5. "None Dare Call it Conspiracy" by Gary Allen

6. "Tragedy and Hope" by Carol Quigley

7. "The Road to Serfdom" by Friedrich Von Hayek

8. "Death by Government" by R.J. Rummel

9. "The French Revolution" by Nesta Webster

10. "Secret Societies" by Nesta Webster

11. "School of Darkness" by Bella Dodd

12. "Wall Street and the Rise of Hitler" by Antony C. Sutton

13. "Fleshing Out Skull and Bones" by Antony C. Sutton

14. "Fabian Freeway" by Rose L. Martin

15. "While You Slept" by John T. Flynn

16. "I Saw Poland Betrayed" by Arthur Bliss Lane

17. "Background to Betrayal" by Hilaire du Berrier

18. "It's Very Simple" by Alan Stang

19. "Red Republicans and Lincoln's Marxist: Marxism in the Civil War" by Walter D. Kennedy and Al Benson

20. "The Venona Secrets: Exposing Soviet Espionage and America's Traitors" by Herbert Romerstein and Eric Breindel

21. "Blacklisted by History: The Untold Story of Senator Joe McCarthy" by M. Stanton Evans

22. "N.E.A. Trojan Horse in American Education" by Samuel L. Blumenfield

23. "The Rise of The House of Rothschild" by Count Egon Caesar Corti

24. "Pawns in the Game" by William Guy Carr

25. "From Major Jordan's Diaries" by Major George "Racey" Jordan

26. "The U.N. Exposed" by William F. Jasper

27. "Liberty in Eclipse" by William Norman Grigg

28. "George Bush: The Unauthorized Biography" by Webster G. Tarpley and Anton Chaitkin

29. "The Roosevelt Myth" by John T. Flynn

30. "The Unseen Hand" by Ralph Epperson

31. "The Wealth of Nations" by Adam Smith

32. "Parliament of Whores" by P.J. O'Rourke

33. "To Harass Our People" by George Hansen

34. "The Law That Never Was: The Fraud of the 16th Amendment and the Personal Income Tax" Vol. 1 and Vol. 2 by William J. Benson and Martin J. "Red" Beckman

35. "America's Retreat From Victory" by Senator Joseph R. McCarthy

36. "Seeds of Treason" by Ralph de Toledano

37. "Nine Men Against America" by Rosalie M. Gordon

38. "None Dare Call it Treason" by John A. Stormer

39. "The Politician" by Robert Welch

40. "Behold A Pale Horse" by William Cooper

41. "Foundations: Their Power and Influence" by Rene A. Wormser

42. "Red Cocaine" by Joseph D. Douglas

43. "Again, May God Forgive Us" by Robert Welch

44. "Changing Commands" by John F. McManus

45. "We Hold These Truths" by former Georgia Congressman Lawrence Patton McDonald: Cousin to Gen. George S. Patton

46. "Anarchy and Anarchists" by Michael J. Schaack

47. "Proofs of a Conspiracy" by John Robison

48. "Memoirs Illustrating the History of Jacobinism" by Abbe Barruel

49. "Reminiscences" by Gen. Douglas MacArthur

50. "Masters of Deceit" by J. Edgar Hoover

51. "The Black Book of Communism" by Courtois, Werth, Panne', Paczkowski, Bartosek, and Margolin

52. "The Secret Life of Bill Clinton" by Ambrose Evans-Pritchard

53. "Unlimited Access" by Gary Aldrich

54. "The Year of the Rat" by Edward Timperlake and William C Triplett III

55. "1984" by George Orwell: Fabian Socialist and British Intelligence agent Eric Blair

56. "Animal Farm" by George Orwell

57. "Up From Slavery" by Booker T. Washington

58. "Nicaragua Betrayed" by Anastasio Somoza

59. "Stolen Valor" by B.G. Burkett and Glenna Whitley

60. "The Pink Swastika" by Scott Lively and Kevin Abrams

61. "The Grandees" by Stephen Birmingham

62. "The History of the Jewish Khazars" by C. M. Dunlop

63. "The Thirteenth Tribe" by Arthur Keostler

64. "The Culture of Critique" by Kevin MacDonald

65. "National Suicide" by Antony C. Sutton

66. "Wall Street and the Bolshevik Revolution" by Antony C. Sutton

67. "Western Technology and Soviet Economic Development" by Antony C. Sutton - - Three volumes

68. "The Actor" by Alan Stang

69. "The Road Ahead" by John T. Flynn

70. "Collectivism in the Churches" by Edgar C. Bundy

71. "The Rockefeller File" by Gary Allen

72. "I Testify" by Julia Brown

73. "Dr. Mary's Monkey" by Edward T. Haslam

74. "Barry and the Boys" by Daniel Hopsicker

75. "The Boys on the Tracks" by Mara Leveritt

76. "The Martin Luther King Story" by Dr. James D. Bales

77. "Phillip Dru: Administrator" by Col. Edward Mandell House

78. "The People's Pottage" by Garet Garrett

79. "The Shanghai Conspiracy" by Charles A. Willoughby

80. "Rhodesia Accuses" by J.A. Peck

81. "The China Lobby Man" by Joseph Keeley

82. "Final Judgment" by Michael Collins Piper

83. "The Judas Goats: The Enemy Within" by Michael Collins Piper

84. "The Miracle on Main Street" by F. Tupper Saussy

85. "Our Nation Betrayed" by Garland Favorito

86. "The Lattimore Story" by John T. Flynn]

87. "The Grand Chessboard" by Zbigniew Brzezinski

88. "The Internatonal Jew" by Henry Ford, Sr.

89. "The Protocols of the Meetings of the Learned Elders of Zion" translated by Victor E. Marsden

90. "Valley of Decision" by Dr. Sterling Lacy

91. "The Strange Death of F.D.R." by Emanuel M. Josephson

92. "The Red China Lobby" by Robert Hunter and Forrest Davis

93. "Dagger in the Heart" by Mario Lazo

94. "F.D.R. : My exploited Father-in-Law" by Curtis B. Dall

95. "The Ordeal of Otto Otepka" by William J. Gill

96. "Reds in America" by R.M. Whitney

97. "The Harding Tragedy" by Harry M. Daugherty

98. "And Not a Shot is Fired" by Jan Kozak

99. "Confessions of an Economic Hit Man" by John Perkins

100. "New Lies for Old" by Anatoliy Golitsyn

101. "Tiger by the Tail" by Friedrich Von Hayek

102. "Common Sense" by Thomas Paine

103. "Dumbing Us Down" by John Taylor Gatto

104. "The Underground History of American Education" by John Taylor Gatto

105. "Economics in One Lesson" by Henry Hazlitt

106. "The Case for Legalizing Capitalism" by Kel Kelly

107. "Public Education and Indoctrination" by Hans Sennholz

108. "Not Yours to Give" by Colonel David Crockett; Compiled by Edward S. Elis

109. "Atlas Shrugged" by Ayn (rhymes w/ mine) Rand

110. "Philosophy: Who Needs It" by Ayn Rand

111. "Inclined to Liberty: The Futile Attempt to Supress the Human Spirit" by Louis E. Carabini

112. "Speaking of Liberty" by Llewellyn H. Rockwell, Jr.

113. "The Naked Communist" by W. Cleon Skousen

114. "Anthem" by Ayn Rand

Thursday, May 13, 2010

The Begining of 'Economics in One Lesson'

I will be hosting a discussion of Henry Hazlitt's "Economics in One Lesson" 

Friday morning at 10 am EST.  Hope you can join us. 

There is a link to download the text for free on my other blog at
and the link to access the show is:

Monday, March 29, 2010

Why the ONLY GUN LAW worth following is the 2ND AMENDMENT!!!

Just received the below email today and after reading it felt it was worthy of the few minutes to post to the blogosphere!

You're sound asleep when you hear
a thump outside your bedroom door.

Half-awake, and nearly paralyzed with fear,
you hear muffled whispers.

At least two people have broken into your
house and are moving your way.

With your heart pumping, you reach down
beside your bed and pick up your shotgun.
You rack a shell into the chamber, then inch
toward the door and open it.

In the darkness, you make out two shadows.
One holds something that looks like a crowbar.

When the intruder brandishes it as if to strike,
you raise the shotgun and fire.

The blast knocks both thugs to the floor.

One writhes and screams while the second
man crawls to the front door and lurches outside.

As you pick up the telephone to call police,
you know you're in trouble.

In your country, most guns were outlawed years
before, and the few that are privately owned
are so stringently regulated as to make them useless.

Yours was never registered.

Police arrive and inform you
that the second burglar has died.

They arrest you for First Degree Murder
and Illegal Possession of a Firearm.

When you talk to your attorney, he tells
you not to worry: authorities will probably
plea the case down to manslaughter.

"What kind of sentence will I get?" you ask.

"Only ten-to-twelve years,"
he replies, as if that's nothing.

"Behave yourself, and you'll be out in seven."

The next day, the shooting is the lead
story in the local newspaper.

Somehow, you're portrayed as an eccentric
vigilante while the two men you shot
are represented as choirboys.

Their friends and relatives can't find
an unkind word to say about them.

Buried deep down in the article, authorities acknowledge
that both "victims" have been arrested numerous times.

But the next day's headline says it all:
"Lovable Rogue Son Didn't Deserve to Die."

The thieves have been transformed from
career criminals into Robin Hood-type pranksters.

As the days wear on, the story takes wings.

The national media picks it up,
then the international media.

The surviving burglar has become a folk hero.
Your attorney says the thief is preparing
to sue you, and he'll probably win.

The media publishes reports that your home has been
burglarized several times in the past and that
you've been critical of local police for their lack
of effort in apprehending the suspects.
After the last break-in, you told your neighbor
that you would be prepared next time.

The District Attorney uses this to allege
that you were lying in wait for the burglars.

A few months later, you go to trial.

The charges haven't been reduced,
as your lawyer had so confidently predicted.

When you take the stand, your anger at
the injustice of it all works against you.

Prosecutors paint a picture of you
as a mean, vengeful man.

It doesn't take long for the jury to convict
you of all charges.

The judge sentences you to life in prison.

This case really happened.

On August 22, 1999, Tony Martin of
Emneth, Norfolk , England , killed one burglar
and wounded a second.

In April, 2000, he was convicted
and is now serving a life term.

How did it become a crime to defend one's
own life in the once great British Empire ?

It started with the Pistols Act of 1903.

This seemingly reasonable law forbade selling pistols to minors or felons and established that handgun sales were to be made only to those who had a license. The Firearms Act of 1920 expanded licensing to include not only handguns but all firearms except shotguns.

Later laws passed in 1953 and 1967 outlawed the carrying of any weapon by private citizens and mandated the registration of all shotguns.

Momentum for total handgun confiscation began in earnest after the Hungerford, Mass shooting in 1987. Michael Ryan, a mentally disturbed man with a Kalashnikov rifle, walked down the streets shooting everyone he saw.

When the smoke cleared, 17 people were dead.

The British public, already de-sensitized by eighty years of "gun control", demanded even tougher restrictions. (The seizure of all privately owned handguns was the objective even though Ryan used a rifle.)

Nine years later, at Dunblane , Scotland , Thomas Hamilton used a semi-automatic weapon to murder 16 children and a teacher at a public school.

For many years, the media had portrayed all gun owners as mentally unstable or worse, criminals. Now the press had a real kook with which to beat up law-abiding gun owners. Day after day, week after week, the media gave up all pretense of objectivity and demanded a total ban on all handguns. The Dunblane Inquiry, a few months later, sealed the fate of the few sidearms still owned by private citizens.

During the years in which the British government incrementally took away most gun rights, the notion that a citizen had the right to armed self-defense came to be seen as vigilantism. Authorities refused to grant gun licenses to people who were threatened, claiming that self-defense was no longer considered a reason to own a gun. Citizens who shot burglars or robbers or rapists were charged while the real criminals were released.

Indeed, after the Martin shooting, a police spokesman was quoted as saying, "We cannot have people take the law into their own hands."

All of Martin's neighbors had been robbed numerous times, and several elderly people were severely injured in beatings by young thugs who had no fear of the consequences. Martin himself, a collector of antiques, had seen most of his collection trashed or stolen by burglars.

When the Dunblane Inquiry ended, citizens who owned handguns were given three months to turn them over to local authorities.

Being good British subjects, most people obeyed the law. The few who didn't were visited by police and threatened with ten-year prison sentences if they didn't comply.

Police later bragged that they'd taken nearly 200,000 handguns from private citizens.

How did the authorities know who had handguns?

The guns had been registered and licensed.

Kind of like cars. Sound familiar?


"..It does not require a majority to prevail, but rather an irate, tireless minority keen to set brush fires in people's minds.."---Samuel Adams

If you think this is important,
please forward to everyone you know.

You had better wake up, because your new

President is going to do this very same thing
over here if he can get it done.

And there are stupid people in congress and
on the street that will go right along with him.