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The Border & Illegal Aliens, And What We Are Doing About It.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions said.

“We are not going to let this country be invaded!

We will not be stampeded!

We will not capitulate to lawlessness!

This is NOT business as usual.

This is the Trump era!," the Attorney General said.
 

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Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 7:39pm

1 Year Later, Lawmakers Who Were There Reflect on Ballfield Shooting and How It Changed Their Outlook.

 6/13/18  Rachel del Guidice

House Majority Whip Steve Scalise, accompanied by his wife Jennifer, makes his way through the Capitol on Sept. 28 for the first time since being shot and wounded the previous June 14 during a congressional baseball practice.

 “I can still taste the dirt in my mouth when I hit the ground, that parched dirt,” Rep. Mike Bishop, R-Mich., recalls.

“It’s just a sensation that you will never forget,” Bishop says in an interview with The Daily Signal. “And it was both eerily quiet and then, just wildly beyond my explanation, the loudness of those gunshots.”

 Bishop and other Republican lawmakers who were present one year ago Thursday when a man opened fire during practice for a congressional baseball game say the shooting is etched in their memories.

 They also say it affects how they see their public service.“Each time they made your heart skip, ’cause you knew it was coming your way,” Bishop says of the gunshots. “I was still in the field at the time, and I could hear the bullets whizzing over, I saw stuff flying over the back of the dugout; you could hear it pinging off the chain-link fence.”

 House Majority Whip Steve Scalise, R-La., and at least 21 other Republican members of the House and Senate were at baseball practice at an Alexandria ballpark when James T. Hodgkinson, 66, of Belleville, Illinois, began shooting at them shortly after 7 a.m. He fired about 70 rounds, authorities said at the time.

 Scalise, the No. 3 House Republican, returned to Congress on Sept. 28, walking with canes after extensive surgeries and an initial recovery from the bullet that shattered his left femur and damaged his hip and pelvis.

 Four others, including two Capitol Police officers, were wounded in the attack before police brought down Hodgkinson, killing him in an exchange of gunfire.

 “I think it was a wake-up call to some people,” Rep. Bill Johnson, R-Ohio, tells The Daily Signal in an email.

Johnson had left the ball field just minutes before Hodgkinson began shooting at Republican lawmakers and staff during the practice on June 14, 2017.

 “People respond to what they see on the news and when they see members of Congress being divisive and going at each other, it just plays right out in our society because Congress is a microcosm that is a reflection of our own society,” Johnson says.

 The lawmakers and staffers had been preparing for the annual baseball game, scheduled the following day at Nationals Park, when Republican and Democrat members of the House and Senate play against each other.

 This year’s game is set for Thursday.

Rep. Gary Palmer, R-Ala., recalls for The Daily Signal where he was standing when he heard the gunfire.

“I was probably 20 steps from the thug when he fired his first shot, and I was the first one to yell out to Mississippi Rep. Trent Kelly.  He was at third base, I was at shortstop … I yelled out, ‘That was a gunshot.’

 “Trent said, ‘I know.’ And I turned and said, ‘There he is, get off the field,’” Palmer recalls in an interview. “Of course, you know what happened after that.”

 One bullet hit team coach and former Capitol Hill staffer Matt Mika in the chest, just missing his heart, and another severed a major nerve in his left arm. His doctors said Mika, a government relations director for Tyson Foods Inc., narrowly escaped death.

 Zachary Barth, a legislative aide to Rep. Roger Williams, R-Texas, sustained a minor injury.


Bishop says he was trying to make it to the one open exit from the field when Capitol Police Special Agent David Bailey, on Scalise’s security detail, made a valiant effort to cover the lawmakers. Advancing with Bailey was a colleague, Special Agent Crystal Griner.

 “I decided I would rather die on my feet than on my stomach trying to get away, so I got up and ran,” Bishop recalls, “and as soon as I did that … David came running through toward the gunfire and laid down cover fire so the rest of us could get out.”

 Griner was hit in the leg, Bishop says, and he watched the officer use her weapon to prop herself up over the hood of a car. “I have never seen that level of courage and valor,” the Michigan Republican says.

 

Had Scalise not been at the practice with his Capitol Police security detail, the day could have ended much more tragically, Rep. Rodney Davis, R-Ill., says in an interview with The Daily Signal.

“Steve could … have had a meeting, but he was there, [and] because of that, and David and Crystal firing back, we’re all here today,” Davis says.

On July 27, 2017, President Donald Trump awarded the Presidential Medal of Valor to Bailey, who also was wounded, and to Griner, who was still walking on crutches, as well as to three Alexandria police officers who responded.

Like Johnson, Rep. Jeff Duncan, R-S.C., had departed practice early and, unbeknownst to him at the time, encountered the shooter as he was leaving with an aide and Rep. Ron DeSantis, R-Fla.


“I was running across the parking lot to my waiting vehicle. I ran into somebody that asked a question in the parking lot; turned out to be the shooter, Hodgkinson,” Duncan recalls, adding:

 "He said, ‘Excuse me, can you tell me who is practicing today, Republicans or Democrats?’ And I said, ‘This is the Republican team,’ and he said, ‘OK, thanks,’ and turned and ran across the parking lot.

Duncan says he believes it is a miracle that his life was spared.

 “Turns out the thug had my name on an assassin’s list that he carried in his pocket; there were six of us, and my name was on there. He had my description, had my age, had my office number, had a couple other details, but I didn’t know that at the time. That came out later,” Duncan says, adding:

 "I truly believe it was a God thing, it was a God thing. The thug had my name on his list, he talked with me. He either had scales on his eyes or just wasn’t ready to commit an act of murder at that point in time."

 Rep. Chuck Fleischmann, R-Tenn., tells The Daily Signal that the shooting reminded his colleagues on both sides of the aisle of the importance of their shared mission and responsibility.

 Fleischmann describes the incident as “sad,” “injurious,” and “devastating.”

Whether we are Republicans, Democrats, independents, House, Senate, and White House, judiciary, we are all there to serve the American people,” he says in an interview. “And despite our differences, which sometimes run deep, we want to try to come together and move our country forward in a very positive, very positive direction … since the shooting.”

 Davis says the shooting’s immediate aftermath reminded him of the goodwill that the country still possesses, even with its vast political differences.

 “To get my phone back later that evening and see the 400-plus texts and voicemails and calls, knowing that these were people that, if you look at the 24-hour news cycle, you wouldn’t expect that they would call and check on me,” Davis says. “But that is what I saw. I saw the humanity of people, regardless of whether you are Republican or Democrat.”

Duncan, the South Carolina lawmaker, says the shooting left a lasting impression on those who experienced it.

“It has been tough on the members of Congress that were there. And it has been a year now, and we still talk about it almost weekly, and have for a year,” Duncan says.

 “It is kind of strange how you kind of process everything through people who were there and people that understand, people that care.”

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 7:19pm
Photo
“I can still taste the dirt in my mouth when I hit the ground, that parched dirt,” says Rep. Mike Bishop, R-Mich. “It’s just a sensation that you will never forget.”
Year Later, Lawmakers Who Were There Reflect on Ballfield Shooting and How It Changed Their Outlook
Photo
“I can still taste the dirt in my mouth when I hit the ground, that parched dirt,” says Rep. Mike Bishop, R-Mich. “It’s just a sensation that you will never forget.”
Photo
“I can still taste the dirt in my mouth when I hit the ground, that parched dirt,” says Rep. Mike Bishop, R-Mich. “It’s just a sensation that you will never forget.”
Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 7:08pm

The Meaning of the Stars and Stripes.

 6/13/18  Rep. Brad Wenstrup

President Harry Truman signed the national observance of Flag Day into law on June 14, 1949.

 When Congress approved and President Harry Truman signed the national observance of Flag Day into law on June 14, 1949, it was for an important reason: “It is our custom to observe June 14 each year with ceremonies designed not only to commemorate the birth of our flag,” Truman said, “but also to rededicate ourselves to the ideals for which it stands. This beloved emblem, which flies above all our people of whatever creed or race, signalizes our respect for human rights and the protection such rights are afforded under our form of government.”

 

“What are you doing to celebrate Flag Day?”

It’s a question you probably won’t hear in the checkout line at the grocery store or around the dinner table with friends this week.

 

That’s because, unlike other hallmark holidays of summertime—Memorial Day, Fourth of July, Labor Day—Flag Day isn’t always celebrated with grand gestures, gatherings, or parades. More often it passes by with perfunctory commemorations at best. At worst, it is all but forgotten.

  Truman’s words cut right to the heart of this holiday. Our flag is far more than fabric stitched together in stars and stripes. She is a tangible symbol of our national identity, reminding us of who we are, and how far we’ve come.

 I wrote a salute to “Old Glory,” which hangs on the wall in my office in Washington, D.C. In part, it reads:

Today, as we pledge our loyalty to this flag,
Think about what she has stood for, think about where she has been.

From the home of Betsy Ross, to the streets of Concord, to the fields of Gettysburg.
From the rocks of Iwo Jima, to the Tundra of Korea, to the jungles of Vietnam,
And the deserts of the Middle East.

She has stood in your front yards, and she has stood on the moon.
She has been sadly placed over coffins, and proudly raised at the Olympics.

This is our flag—a symbol revered and cheered for. Battled and bled for. Both an embodiment of the collective struggles and triumphs of a nation over centuries and a symbol of the individual sacrifice of each man or woman who has fought and died beneath her stripes and stars.

 In my district, there was an installation of 1,000 flags placed across 10 acres at Arlington Memorial Gardens in Springfield Township, Ohio, for Memorial Day this year. It was called the “Field of Memories.”

 Visible from the highway, each flag was dedicated to a former or active military member, but the 3 feet by 5 feet pieces of fabric also represent a lifetime of memories. Birthdays missed. Joyful reunions after long deployments. Inside jokes shared over the phone across continents. Moving trucks headed to the next base, in the next state. The empty chair at the table. The memories of a single life, and a nation’s life, all stitched into one red, white, and blue emblem.

 We don’t just honor our flag—it is also itself a symbol of the utmost honor. On the Thursday evening before Memorial Day, every available soldier in the U.S. Army’s Old Guard walks the rows of more than 228,000 headstones in Arlington National Cemetery, placing an American flag one foot in front of each grave marker with perfect precision. Throughout the weekend, the Old Guard will stay in the cemetery, making sure a flag remains in front of each grave.  This national tradition is called “Flags In” and has been conducted every year since 1948.

 It is more than a bright display—it is 228,000 distinct reminders of why these men and women gave their lives in the struggle for a more perfect union, and a more free world. Each flag is a small but powerful statement that this field of memories does not lie forgotten. The freedom that these Americans fought for, and that our flag stands for, lives on.

 This week, on Flag Day, Democrats and Republicans will gather on one field to play ball in the annual Congressional Baseball Game in Washington, D.C. This is an event where for one night, both sides come together for charity, putting political differences aside and playing under one flag. It is a fitting moment to “rededicate ourselves to the ideals for which it stands,” as Truman said so many years ago.

 I hope that’s what you think of when you see our flag flying this week, and every week. I hope you join me in taking a moment to pause and honor her—to ponder the magnitude of what she represents.

  The tribute that I wrote to our flag finishes likes this:

 She flies through the air. She sails across the sea. She marches over the land.

She has stood for freedom in places around the world,
Until freedom could stand,
On its own two feet.

Evildoers have feared her,
Those in need have prayed for her arrival.
She has always stood for exceptionalism,
And for that we do not apologize.

 Whether you honor her by raising her in your own front yard or visiting a veterans’ cemetery, by reciting the Pledge of Allegiance or singing “The Star-Spangled Banner,” this week, please join me in honoring our grand United States flag, and all she represents.

 Our American Flag belongs to each and every person in joint and common tenancy. You own it all and I own it all, "We, the people..." own the American Flag.

  The stars are one for each state,

 the thirteen stripes are one for each of our thirteen colonies,

  the white for purity,

 the red for courage and

 the blue for loyalty.
I learned this in the first grade in grammar school. This needs to be taught in every grade again!

 Those who desecrate our Flag ought to be exiled as traitors. They did not lay down their lives, nor did they petition the government for redress. They destroyed what belonged to all citizens. As thieves and marauders, vandals and insurrectionists. They should  not be allowed to desecrate our American Flag, without PUNISHMENT.  A pox on those who do these dastardly things. "...and our Flag was still there."

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 6:38pm

The Value in Learning the Army’s History.

 6/13/18 by: Thomas Spoehr  

   A row of Civil War-era cannons sit in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.

Thursday marks the Army’s 243rd birthday.

On this day, soldiers past and present will be encouraged to pause and reflect on the years of service the Army has given the nation.

The Army takes enormous pride in its history and heritage. The Second Continental Congress created the Army on June 14, 1775, when it authorized the formation of 10 companies of expert riflemen. These brave soldiers marched to Boston to support the local militia.

The next day, George Washington received his appointment as commander in chief and shortly moved to take command at Boston.

The liberal Left continue to push their radical agenda against American values. The good news is there is a solution. Find out more >>

Army Maj. Gen. Malcolm Frost recently announced a renewed focus on Army history in basic training with the goal of teaching recruits “what it means to be a United States soldier” and to connect them with the service’s heritage.

Why should new soldiers understand the Army’s history? After all, the average American citizen knows very little about our history: According to a CBS News poll, in 1994 only 27 percent of Americans knew what the term “D-Day” refers to. A 2014 National Assessment of Educational Progress report revealed that only 18 percent of eighth-graders were proficient in U.S. history.

So why should the Army expect its soldiers to learn its history? What’s the point of teaching soldiers about the miserable conditions at the encampment at Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, or the D-Day assault on Omaha Beach, or the sacrifices by Gary Gordon and Randy Shughart in Somalia in 1993?

Why not listen to those who say to “live in the moment” and just carry out orders? What do modern soldiers have to learn from the battles and soldiers of the past?

It turns out, a lot. By understanding the actions of fellow soldiers and how they reacted and persevered under the most challenging of circumstances, today’s soldiers can be guided by their experiences.

Sgt. Alvin York’s single-handed attack on German machine gun nests in WWI provides a classic example of bravery in the face of danger. Gen. Ulysses S. Grant, after having been nearly defeated on the first day of the Battle of Shiloh in the Civil War, told his subordinate William Sherman that night that they would “lick ‘em tomorrow,” demonstrating great perseverance.

And Shughart and Gordon repeatedly insisted on being inserted in the midst of a raging firefight in downtown Mogadishu to help a downed aircraft crew. Their choice, which resulted in their deaths, provides a vivid example of how soldiers never leave fallen comrades.

Lessons like these are hard to learn in peacetime. But through understanding Army history, soldiers better prepare themselves for the unforgiving crucible of combat.

Throughout its 243 years of history, the Army has never failed to answer the nation’s call. The Army flag has 190 campaign streamers attached to it, each attesting to tough campaigns and battles.

 Some struggles have ended in defeat, like the 1776 Long Island campaign in the Revolutionary War.

Others, success, like the 1991 liberation and defense of Kuwait.

  Steadfast through it all have been the determination, devotion, and the readiness of the American soldier, captured by the Army’s motto, “This we’ll defend.”

 It is sad today's youth are taught little of the history of my peers in the 1940s. Having WWII going on was a stimulus. The Army is correct in teaching Army history to its recruits because that will stimulate the loyalty so necessary for success. "This we'll defend."

Happy Birthday to the Army.

  The Army has a number of excellent websites documenting its history including the Center for Military History https://history.army.mil/in..., the Army Heritage an Education Center http://ahec.armywarcollege...., and Army University Press https://www.armyupress.army

 It is well that the Army will be teaching their history and thus inculating all with the incredible accomplishments their predecessors accomplished. The sad and unforgivable is that our Public Schools are either intentionally avoiding teaching in-depth US History (and thus the wars/battles in which it participated), or are totally inept in their profession. I believe it is a combination of both. There is one side of our political spectrum that simply does not want the youth of America to grow up proud, knowledgeable, and strong in their patriotism as citizens for the greatest nation on earth.
If ever there was a time to (re) consider a mandatory draft of EVERY young person in the country, it is now. And with that drafting they would also be required to attend, learn, and have in depth knowledge of the FACTUAL history of their country.
The nation that nurtures them deserves no less.
To all the Military I say, God Bless You!

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 5:59pm

Mexifornia, North California, and South California… All Possible This Fall.

 6/13/18

A plan to divide Mexifornia into three states will appear on the November ballot after the campaign received more than 600,000 signatures. Even if voters embrace the radical plan, it wouldn’t take effect without congressional approval.

 The initiative, often referred to as “Cal-3,” was sponsored by billionaire venture capitalist Tim Draper.

The state would be divided into Mexifornia, Northern Mexifornia, and Southern Mexifornia.

 

 

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 5:24pm

Tom Fitton: comey Decided ‘Long Ahead of Time to Let Hillary Off’.


This morning, June 13, Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton appeared on “Fox and Friends First” on the Fox News channel to discuss new records that infer FBI decision was made before meeting with killary clinton.

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 5:06pm

Anticipation builds for report on FBI’s clinton probe.

   By Katie Bo Williams

Conservatives on Capitol Hill are anxiously awaiting the imminent release of a report from the Department of Justice (DOJ) inspector general scrutinizing the law enforcement agency’s handling of its investigation into killary clinton’s private email server.

 A spate of recent press reports suggesting that the document will be critical of top DOJ brass has raised expectations among some of President Trump Donald John TrumpAvenatti: 'I think that Michael Cohen is in a very, very bad spot'. 

 Congress will likely not see the document until shortly before it is made public on Thursday, with its official conclusions remaining the subject of intense speculation until then.

 Inspector General Michael Horowitz’s probe has already exposed two incidents that Republican lawmakers say show malfeasance at the DOJ.  

 How he evaluates controversial decisions made by former FBI Director james comey

James Brien, Sessions, defends firing comey, warns DOJ report could prompt more ...

The Strzok-Page texts are enough to make us want less transparency ....

 comey in particular has been in the crosshairs of Trump allies, who see him as Exhibit A that the bureau was biased against Trump during the election. The president has branded him a “liar,” a “leaker” and a “nut job.”

 “I think the report of Horowitz, the inspector general, and the Justice Department will confirm that comey acted improperly with regard to the killary clinton investigation,” Trump’s lawyer Rudy Giuliani said in a recent interview with New York radio host John Catsimatidis.

 “comey, really, has a chance of being prosecuted as a result of this report, but we’ll see,” Giuliani said.

After his firing, comey outraged conservatives when he gave contemporaneous memos documenting his interactions with the president to a close friend so they would be shared with the media.

 comey said he released the memos with the hope that they would spur the appointment of a special counsel to oversee the bureau’s probe into the Trump campaign and Russia.

 There is no evidence that those disclosures breached the law in any way, with comey himself maintaining in a heated Fox News interview in April that the release did not constitute a “leak.”  

In April, Horowitz issued a scathing report on former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe  George McCabe, Sessions defends firing comey, warns DOJ report could prompt more t....

 The Strzok-Page texts are enough to make us want less transparency....

Alleging that he authorized a leak to the media in order to “advance his personal interests” and then misled internal investigators about the matter.

 It was also an internal referral from Horowitz that led to the public exposure of text messages between counterintelligence agent Peter Strzok and FBI lawyer Lisa Page. Those messages, which were critical of Trump and other political figures during the 2016 presidential campaign, have been a lightning rod among figures on the right.

 Horowitz will almost immediately have to face Congress to defend his conclusions, with the inspector general scheduled to appear in a pair of back-to-back hearings early next week.

 Although Horowitz himself is widely seen by lawmakers from both parties as nonpartisan and fair, his report is almost certain to become a political football in the ongoing fight over the department’s conduct in the lead-up to the 2016 election.

 comey has also released a memoir harshly critical of the president since his dismissal in May 2017, a firing that eventually led to the appointment of special counsel Robert Mueller,

US should applaud choice of Mueller to lead the federal probe into Russia’s election meddling.

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 4:24pm

Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 4:12pm
Comment by Bullheaded Texan on June 14, 2018 at 3:16pm

Seattle Repeals Ridiculous Head Tax.  

 6/12/18  

Yesterday Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkan, along with seven of nine city...released a statement announcing their intention to repeal the controversial employee head tax.

 “It is clear that the ordinance will lead to a prolonged, expensive political fight over the next five months that will do nothing to tackle our urgent housing and homelessness crisis,” reads Monday’s statement.

  “This week, the City Council is moving forward with the consideration of legislation to repeal the current tax on large businesses to address the homelessness crisis.”

 Almost immediately after Durkan signed the tax into law, an initiative campaign was launched to put the head tax on the November 2019 ballot. Within days the campaign had attracted $300,000 in funding including $25,000 a piece from Starbucks and Amazon. The effort reportedly gathered 22,000 signatures by June 7, comfortably above the 17,000 it needed before its June 14 deadline.

 The initial version of the head tax—known as the "Amazon Tax" after its main rhetorical target—would have imposed a yearly $500 levy on every employee at companies grossing over $20 million. This was supposed to raise $75 million annually from 500 to 600 Seattle businesses for homeless and affordable housing services.

 That proposal sparked fierce opposition from all corners of the city. Seattle-headquartered Amazon paused construction on an office tower project pending a vote on the tax. Starbucks came out publicly against the tax, as did Alaska Airlines, Expedia, and the CEOs of 129 other Seattle-area companies in an open letter.

 The business community was joined in their opposition by the city's construction unions.

 Chris McClean of Iron Workers Local 86 told The Seattle Times that "to reduce the jobs only increases the possibility of additional homelessness." His union brothers shouted down pro-head tax city councilmember Kshama Sawant at one of her anti-Amazon rallies.

 The head tax was even too much for former Seattle Mayor Tim Burgess, a champion of such progressive policies the city's soda and income taxes. Burgess co-authored an op-ed in the Seattle Times calling the head tax a "terrible idea."

 All the pushback was enough to prompt Durkan to float a compromise head tax of only $275 per employee per year, which would have raised $47 million annually. This saving measure proved ineffective at quelling the passions stirred over the tax.

 As columnist Knute Berger wrote at Seattle news site Crosscut, "the mayor had forced an unsavory compromise by signing a head tax that was less than originally proposed yet still too much to win Amazon's support or tolerance, and a spending plan that was not well-devised before the vote."

 The Amazon tax is not the first example of the Seattle city council putting the cart before the horse. The city-level progressive income tax passed last year by the council was ruled illegal in November 2017 on the grounds that Washington state law explicitly forbids cities from imposing an income tax. A city appeal of that decision is still pending.

 The reaction to Monday's about-face suggests that while the fight over the head tax is over for now, the tensions it kicked up have not dissipated.

 Seattle's hard left was positively incensed at the reversal. "Councilmembers who said they agree w/ big biz tax to fund affordable housing now want to repeal Amazon Tax coz blatant lies by big biz have impacted public opinion," tweeted out Sawant who says she was left out of the loop on the decision to ditch the head tax.

 For their part, business owners stressed that the city needed to spend the money it has more effectively before it goes around asking for more. "I strongly believe that there is a better way forward, one that improves current spending efficiency and effectiveness all while encouraging economic growth and job creation," said Denise Moriguchi, chief executive of Seattle grocery company Uwajimaya, to The Seattle Times.

 With Monday's press release from Durkan and the councilmembers still emphasizing the need for "progressive revenue sources," these battles are not likely to disappear any time soon.

Blog Posts

Test

Posted by M on June 20, 2018 at 4:12pm 0 Comments

Test only

The Border & Illegal Aliens, And What We Are Doing About It.

Posted by Bullheaded Texan on May 12, 2018 at 12:30am 514 Comments

Attorney General Jeff Sessions said.

“We are not going to let this country be invaded!

We will not be stampeded!

We will not capitulate to lawlessness!

This is NOT business as usual.

This is the Trump era!," the…

Continue

Active Shooters Thwarted.

Posted by Bullheaded Texan on May 11, 2018 at 9:46pm 0 Comments

FBI Claims 8 Active Shooters Thwarted By Good Man With A Gun.

Every time there’s a mass shooting, gun owners routinely comment that we only wish…

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Concerning the Florida Shooting, We Are At A Crossroads.

Posted by M on April 23, 2018 at 9:34am 0 Comments

Reprinted with permission of the author; The Tradesman…

Picture

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The Most Dangerous and Treacherous Times in U.S. History! (Part 68)

Posted by Jake Martinez on April 22, 2018 at 3:40pm 0 Comments

Please Read Part 67:

The Most Dangerous and Treacherous Times in U.S. History! (Part 67)-Posted on Tea Party Command Center-By…

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Flags and Flowers

Posted by Gary Hunt on January 21, 2018 at 6:13pm 0 Comments

Flags and Flowers

Honor Veterans Every Day, Not just on a Holiday…

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WHY WE NEED AN ARTICLE V CONVENTION OF STATES AND WHAT IT COULD ACCOMPLISH Part-2

Posted by M on December 26, 2017 at 1:30pm 1 Comment

NUMBER FIVE:

Section One:   Congress shall make and the President shall sign a Balanced Federal Budget every year and before the beginning of the ensuing fiscal year.   In the event Congress and the President fail to make said…

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WHY WE NEED AN ARTICLE V CONVENTION OF STATES AND WHAT IT COULD ACCOMPLISH Part 1

Posted by M on December 26, 2017 at 1:00pm 24 Comments

Oren Long has asked me if I could transfer his PDF to the site.I'll try

WHY WE NEED AN ARTICLE V CONVENTION OF STATES AND WHAT IT COULD ACCOMPLISH

We all know something must be done to save the America we love.   But what?  …

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