Get in, Get out, Freedom seekers
Host: Jacqueline Druga “Apocalypse Nana”
Every day, close to 5,000 freedom seekers cross our borders from down south trying to get into America. Despite our best efforts, our border patrol is only able to stop a mere ten percent, on a good day, twenty-five percent. Even if they stopped over half, that’s 2500 illegal immigrants crossing our borders. The freedom seekers are not what we should worry about. It’s the freedom destroyers. What do we know about what enters our country illegally?
What if ten of these crossers bring a piece of a nuclear weapon? What if one brings a virus. We will be talking about rarely talked ways that this country is vulnerable to attack. Find out what to look for and what you can do to stay diligent.
We bring in the experts to pull a round table discussion. Read more “Get in, Get out, Freedom seekers!”
Along the Suffrage Trail` From West to East for FREEDOM NOW!
By: Amelia Fry
Part of preparedness for most of us has not only been the effort put forth to protect ourselves from unforeseeable events but to also protect ourselves from tyranny, the loss of freedom and liberty. The following article describes a major campaign won by strong Women, strong enough and with enough determination to take on government at all levels… and win. A reminder that change can be made with courage and determination. Gman
The place was San Francisco. The time was September 16, 1915, and in the brilliant lights of the Panama Pacific International Exposition the first Women Voters’ Convention was staging its grand finale – a spectacular send-off of petite Sara Bard Field and her fellow envoy, Frances Jolliffe, on one more woman suffrage campaign. What made this campaign different was that it was to be entirely by auto, entirely across the continent, and entirely by women. The mission: to symbolize the offer of the political power of the enfranchised women of the West to their voteless sisters in the East. The plan was direct and dramatic – direct because they would take a suffrage petition to President Woodrow Wilson and to the Congress for the opening day of its 1915 – 1916 session; dramatic because in all major cities along the route they would stage parades and rallies, garner public statements of support from congressmen in their home territories, and add thousands of names to the petition – which already had half a million signatures on a roll of paper 18,333 feet long. Read more “Along the Suffrage Trail` From West to East for FREEDOM NOW!”
John Adams, a signer of the Declaration of Independence wrote to his wife Abigail:
The second day of July, 1776, will be the most memorable epoch in the history of America. I am apt to believe that it will be celebrated by succeeding generations as the great anniversary festival. It ought to be commemorated as the day of deliverance, by solemn acts of devotion to God Almighty. It ought to be solemnized with pomp and parade, with shows, games, sports, guns, bells, bonfires, and illuminations, from one end of this continent to the other, from this time forward forever more.
Freedom, independence, liberty is all about no control by government or any other entity and the chance to practice our own rights and powers. Freedom gives us the power to exercise our rights, desires, or the like. Independence is not only lack of restrictions but also the ability to stand alone, not propped up by anyone or anything else, such as government or unwanted laws. Independence allows us to think alone giving all of us new ideas, discoveries, and inventions. Liberty, allows us to govern ourselves.
John Adams prediction was off by two days. From the outset, Americans celebrated independence on July 4, the date shown on the Declaration of Independence, rather than on July 2, the date the resolution of independence was approved in a closed session of Congress.
John Adams died 50 years later on the same day: July 4, 1826