Alex Jones Burns United Nations Flag

DEFINE Coup D’etat
The sudden overthrow of a government by a usually small group of persons in or previously in positions of authority.

The sudden overthrow of a government, differing from a revolution by being carried out by a small group of people who replace only the leading figures.

sudden decisive exercise of force in politics; especially : the violent overthrow or alteration of an existing government by a small group sudden defeat of a government through illegal force by a small group, often a military one
Today, America would be outraged if U.N. troops entered Los Angeles to restore order. Tomorrow they will be grateful! This is especially true if they were told that there were an outside threat from beyond, whether real or promulgated, that threatened our very existence. It is then that all peoples of the world will plead to deliver them from this evil. The one thing every man fears is the unknown. When presented with this scenario, individual rights will be willingly relinquished for the guarantee of their well-being granted to them by the World Government.

Dr. Henry Kissinger, Bilderberger Conference, Evians, France, 1991

The drive of the Rockefellers and their allies is to create a one-world government combining supercapitalism and Communism under the same tent, all under their control. Do I mean conspiracy? Yes I do. I am convinced there is such a plot, international in scope, generations old in planning, and incredibly evil in intent.

Congressman Larry P. McDonald, 1976

We shall have world government whether or not you like it, by conquest or consent.

James Warburg to The Senate Foreign Relations Committee on February 17th, l950

The UN is but a long-range, international banking apparatus clearly set up for financial and economic profit by a small group of powerful One-World revolutionaries, hungry for profit and power.

Curtis Dall, FDR’s son-in-law as quoted in his book, My Exploited Father-in-Law

Countless people will hate the new world order and will die protesting against it. When we attempt to evaluate its promise, we have to bear in mind the distress of a generation or so of malcontents, many of them quite gallant and graceful-looking people.

H. G. Wells, in his book entitled The New World Order (1939)

My country’s history, Mr. President, tells us that it is possible to fashion unity while cherishing diversity, that common action is possible despite the variety of races, interests, and beliefs we see here in this chamber. Progress and peace and justice are attainable. So we say to all peoples and governments: Let us fashion together a new world order.

Henry Kissinger, in address before the General Assembly of the United Nations, October (1975)

Lincoln Was Not Very Popular

Lincoln was not very popular until revisionist changed the narrative….
He was so hated in the North that the New York Times editorialized a wish that he would be assassinated. This is perfectly understandable: He illegally suspended Habeas Corpus and imprisoned tens of thousands of Northern political critics without due process; shut down over 300 opposition newspapers; committed treason by invading the Southern states (Article 3, Section 3 of the Constitution defines treason as “only levying war upon the states” or “giving aid and comfort to their enemies,” which of course is exactly what Lincoln did).

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He enforced military conscription with the murder of hundreds of New York City draft protesters in 1863 and with the mass execution of deserters from his army. He deported a congressional critic (Democratic Congressman Clement Vallandigham of Ohio); confiscated firearms; and issued an arrest warrant for the Chief Justice when the jurist issued an opinion that only Congress could legally suspend Habeas Corpus.

He waged an unnecessary war (all other countries ended slavery peacefully in that century) that resulted in the death of as many as 850,000 Americans according to new research published in the last two years. Standardizing for today’s population, that would be similar to 8.5 million American deaths in a four-year war.

Reflections On My Confederate Mother

 

Image result for confederate graveIn 1987 my mother took me to visit the grave of my GG grandfather who was a solider in the Confederate Army and died in the war. He was a farmer as were most of the men in his regiment. He owned no slaves. He like many his age in SC had fathers and grandfathers who had fought in the Revolution against the British. My mother loved history, all aspects of it. Her primary intention raising me was to educate me on how history has a full spectrum. History gets warped, changed, rewritten, and spun. Therefore she was also avid about visiting plantation’s and their slave quarters and reading original slave accounts.

She had a library of original books from the 1800’s with letters from soldiers, slave stories you name it she had it. My favorite was photocopied handwritten accounts of Gen. Sherman’s march and burn through the south. Some of the worst war crimes ever committed were during that march to burn the south. One of her favorite things to do was to visit Charleston and purchase and speak with the women weaving baskets at the market. She would ask them about their heritage, their family, but most importantly would try and make a human connection with them and attempt at some kind of healing usually ending in a hug. Most were direct descendent’s of slaves in the area. Of course my mother loved the flag and if she knew that flag or anything would offend someone she would simply, kindly, and calmly explain her reasoning behind why she felt the importance to honor family who had been swept up into a narrative that did not tell the entire story.

My first experience with dealing with political correctness was in 4th grade when I wrote a report on Lincoln. I cited quotes from Lincoln which were properly sourced and documented from a few of his speeches. Long story short, I was given a F, told the quotes were inaccurate and “hurtful”. This resulted in my mom visiting the school to indeed correct the teacher and provide the sources (this was before the internet obviously). This started me down the path of research much like my mother. I had many more experiences like this through school. Another was when I did a report on free black men who fought for the Confederacy particularly the New Orleans Native Guards 1,500 of them. In context black Confederate Soliders consisted of 1%, similar to the 3,700 black slave owners in the south. even in context these types of stories were not allowed into the “official narrative”.

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Our history was not just about the Confederacy it was the entire picture leading back to the Revolution and before. History is ugly, beautiful and fascinating. Having not owned slaves we knew our family simply believed they were fighting the second revolutionary war.Lincoln and the Union Army did indeed turn rifles on their brothers and invade their land. States at the time were small countries held together by a voluntary arrangement which was fighting the British. It is hard to understand this now. It is why General Lee made the difficult discussion that he could not take up arms against his countrymen of Virginia when asked to lead the Union army as he knew he would be invading his own countrymen. Lincoln presented him with a gun to the head option. Lee would be called a traitor either way. His country of Virginia would never forget if he betrayed his own countrymen.

I understand Confederate symbols are offensive. Being offended is another complicated subject. I choose to not be offended when I see things that upset me or go against my values. I understand the monuments will all come down. My mother told me this in the 80’s, quite frankly she predicted in DETAIL what is happening right now. She was laughed at pretty heavily at such a notion. Some were put up in the 60’s for the wrong reasons, some in the early 1900’s. So I do get it. However Confederate soldiers are by law US veterans. No matter how you feel about this subject graves of men like my family do not deserve to be vandalized and pissed on. No graves to my knowledge have been torn down or anything. I understand the statues in public places. A mob tearing down a statue which was not of a person but for men who fought for “the grey” is just wrong. This is divide and conquer right in front of us.

It is the media telling us how bad race relations are. We work with and live with people of all colors and backgrounds (at least here in the south, I saw some pretty ALL WHITE areas up north). We get along. Most of us including me have worked with and under people of all colors and races. We share the same common problem of being debt saddled citizens with an out of control Federal government which has put us all on the tax plantation.and were just trying to carve out a place to make it.

Alan Watt said knowing this agenda and the information does not mean you can stop it. So the statues coming down is just a prediction I knew would happen. It does not even bother me on an emotional level. I am simply documenting it.

I believe in the “‘peoples will” I think things should be done on a case by case basis as far as taking down statues. If the people of a community want to take something down by all means do so legally. I believe in a persons God given right to freely associate or NOT associate with whomever they choose. This of course is why people get divorced, people end friendship etc… That is free association. It is the same concept we DO NOT have with government. We support secessionist movement’s all over the world. Yet when a group of states wanted to peacefully and respectfully withdraw from the Union which started out voluntary and ended up mandatory by the barrel of a gun, by Lincoln we deem that as “treasonous” now with our revisionist history.
Slavery would have ended in the south like it has in all other modern states. Although we are all slaves on a much larger plantation now with room to roam. Slavery does continue to exist all over the world and that of course is terrible.

The overwhelming percentage of the African slaves were shipped directly to the Caribbean and South America; Brazil received 4.86 million Africans alone Some scholars estimate that another 60,000 to 70,000 Africans ended up in the United States after touching down in the Caribbean first, so that would bring the total to approximately 450,000 Africans who arrived in the United States over the course of the slave trade. A tiny fraction. Much like the amount of blacks who owned slaves and fought for the Confederacy.

 

Travis

 

CNN, MSM Ignore S.C. Secessionist Party, Black Nationalist Movement call for peace (video)

Members of the S.C. Secessionist Party and the Black Nationalist Movement stood side by side Tuesday. (Source: Live 5)

CHARLESTON, SC (WCSC) –

Two very different groups joined forces outside Charleston City Hall Tuesday to send a unified call for peace and civil conversations amid racial tensions.

The South Carolina Secessionist Party and the Charleston Black Nationalist Movement challenged people on both sides of issues of race, the Confederate flag and monuments issues to avoid violence and come together to have real conversations.

“I know this is a very awkward scene,” Shakem Amen Akhet, of the Charleston Black Nationalist Movement, said. “Never before have you seen these two separate factions together standing at one podium.”

Akhet said both groups have had discussions about Confederate monuments coming down.

“We have come to the understanding that even though we disagree on a lot of subjects, we have to make sure there is no sort of violence that erupts in the city,” Akhet said. “This is a very touching subject, and when you start talking about the history of slavery and the history of oppression and you start talking about soldiers in the Confederacy, there is a lot of emotion that it automatically emits.”

Top 10 Smashing Pumpkins Live Concerts On Youtube

Youtube has become the place to find amazing live performances of your favorite band. Lists are always better for discussion than anything else as no one fan will ever agree on a list such as this. As a long time fan of this band this is of course simply my opinion. The list is based on several factors (performance, setlist, and quality)

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#10

The Smashing Pumpkins – (Washington Square) Miami Beach,Fl 8.5.92

#9

Smashing Pumpkins – San Jose Arena/San Jose 12-16-96 

Soundboard audio makes this MCIS tour show a must listen.

#8

Smashing Pumpkins – Live at the Metro 8/14/93

The famous Siamese Metro show from Chicago

#7

The Smashing Pumpkins – Full Concert – 04/27/94 – Fillmore Auditorium

Siamese Dream, Pro Shot, Soma Opener……Stunning.

#6

Smashing Pumpkins – 1998/05/14 – Spielbudenplatz; Hamburg, DE 

#5 

Smashing Pumpkins – Live at the Fillmore (2007) [FULL CONCERT]

Haters are going to hate but the 2007 residencies in Asheville and San Francisco were something to behold. The sheer amount of songs played & written were staggering. I do think the band should have recorded and released a show from the Asheville residency as opposed to the San Francisco one. The shows in Asheville had better energy from the crowd and the band. However this performance captures some of that tension in San Francisco. This set is not complete and features mostly B sides and new songs but it is an amazing document of this point in time.

#4

Smashing Pumpkins – Live at the Metro (1990) [FULL CONCERT]

The Smashing Pumpkins performed at the Metro, Chicago, on August 25th, 1990. High Quality. This footage is found on the Gish Reissue DVD (Box Set only)

#3

The Smashing Pumpkins – Live in Düsseldorf (Germany, 1996)

The band at their peak of the MCIS tour pro shot.

#2

The Smashing Pumpkins Live @ Eurockéennes 04-07-1997 (Belfort, France) 

Amazing quality, amazing setlist. The band is totally on fire.

#1

Smashing Pumpkins 2000-10-19 Bercy Paris France

Stunning performance pro shot from the tail end of the Machina tour. This show opens with the acoustic set that would be showcased in the final few months of the tour. Mike Garson on piano.