Archive for September, 2010

Christopher Coates, the Department of Justice lawyer who was head of the voting rights division, reveals just about everything having to do with the bias in the Justice Department against treating all races equally under the law.

Here is his full testimony before the United States Commission on Human Rights.

This is the background behind the dismissal of the voter intimidation case against the New Black Panther Party which the Department had already won, but which was dismissed on orders from the top levels of the Justice Department.

For full background on the crimes and the coverup follow these links:

Barack Obama Supporters take a page from Raila Odinga’s Playbook

Barack Obama: Racist in Chief – Updated 8/02/09

Naturally the media is not reporting this.

Big Government asks “Which Malik Shabazz visited the White House?”

More coverage of today’s proceedings at Gateway PunditHe also notes the Missouri Connection!

Michelle Malkin covered today’s events here.

Actually the Los Angeles Times has a short report.

More at HillBuzz.

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Mickey Clark, a Vietnam Vet, is taking the lead in setting up a Veterans for Becker group in New York’s 4th Congressional District.  Contact Mickey at 516-536-6990.


Please check in your local races to find out if they have a veterans group supporting your candidate.  If so, join and help out!  If not, contact the campaign and see about forming one!

We need all hands on deck to fight for freedom this election!

Bill Whittle has been one of my favorite commentators for a very long time.

In this Afterburner segment he addresses the Ground Zero Mosque.  Watch the whole thing!

On September 10th every year, thousands of motorcycles, riders and passengers, line Queens Boulevard near the New York City Harley Davidson Store.  At 11:00 pm they head out on their mission.  A ride to Ground Zero to honor the fallen of 9/11.  This video captures the excitement of the ride:

Sponsored by the New York HOG (Harley Owners Group) this ride attracts bikers from all over to pay their respects.

The Ride ends at the New York City 911 Memorial Field in Battery Park south of Ground Zero.

The sculpture in the memorial field formerly stood in the plaza at the World Trade Center and still bears the scars of 9/11.

Continue Reading »

In the sleepy hamlet of Granville, NY, in the foothills of the Adirondack mountains, adjoining the border of Vermont, history and a commitment are being honored.

The Village has issued an invitation to the rededication of the Veterans Clock which has been restored after it ceased to function 25 years ago.

Saturday, September 18th, 5pm, Corner of Main and North Streets.

The original clock on that site was attached to the Granville National Bank Building which was erected in 1875.  On November 30, 1942, the old bank building was destroyed in a fire and the clock destroyed.

On January 7, 1943, a letter to the Editor, written by Malcolm F. Kelley, was published which proposed replacing the clock with a new one which would commemorate the men serving in World War II.

In March the American Legion secured permission from the Washington County National Bank to mount a new electric clock on the corner of their building.

The clock is to bear an appropriate inscription as a memorial to the boys who are now fighting America’s battles in defense of democracy

Fundraising for the clock began in May, 1943, starting with a Tag Sale.

The contest for the inscription was also proceeding rapidly.

The townspeople were generous with donations.

The Fire Department planned a carnival for July 3rd, which was hugely successful and pushed the project over the funding goal line.

In the weeks following, the inscription was chosen, the clock was ordered, and preparations for the dedication were made.

On Sunday, September 26, 1943, the veterans clock, one of the first memorials to the troops fighting in World War II was dedicated.

For 40+ years the bronze clock with its stained glass clock face and inscriptions steadily chimed every quarter hour, rain, snow or shine.  Two generations grew up in Granville to the reassuring certainty of the clock.

Then, twenty five years ago, it fell silent.  The bronze hands, long the standards for punctuality, stood motionless.  The chimes, those melodious beacons, which proclaimed the march of time throughout the center of town, rang no more.

And so it sat, forlorn, a mockery of its own inscription, “Lest We Forget”. Continue Reading »