Life in the Village after Communism

A Foot Soldier’s Call to Save America
Judi McLeod Full Story

imageIn the infernal dark night the Obama Regime is hanging on America,  the light switch will be turned back on for all to see on Friday, November 11, 2011-Veterans Day.

That’s the day when the drums and fifes of columnist/patriot,  JB Williams, retired U.S. Army Major General and senior military analyst Paul E. Vallely,  Gathering of Eagles and Eagles Up! organizer U.S. Army (Ret.) Harry G. Riley and Company will drown out the phony bleatings and mindless chants of the Occupy Wall Street malcontents, leading the way to real Hope & Change for America.
The Mob, We the People, and Arrogant Aristocrats
Jim O’Neill Full Story

Following in the asinine tradition of the liberal credo “you must spend in order to save,” the US government has been selling people guns in order to stop people from buying guns.
Occupation of Wall Street—What Would Che Guevara Do?
Humberto Fontova Full Story

Che Guevara would clear the occupation of Wall Street in a New York nano-second. His colleagues of the time recall Che cheering the Soviet tanks slaughtering Hungarian freedom-fighters on the streets of Budapest.

The youths they machine-gunned and blasted were all “Fascists and CIA agents!” he raved.
Killing You Softly
Daniel Greenfield Full Story

No sooner did Anwar Al-Awlaki, former go to guy for mainstream media heads in need of a quote about the peacefulness of Islam, go to his virgins courtesy of a beautiful aerodynamic drone, then the State Department called the family of one of his co-terroriststs to offer their condolences and apologize for not calling them sooner. And if they had only called sooner, the nearest and dearest could have been treated to a condolence countdown. You are about to be bereaved in 5-4-3-2-1… our condolences.
Life in the Village after Communism
Dr. Ileana Johnson Paugh Full Story

imageVillagers never had an easy life in Eastern Europe. They had to labor for the communist party under ridiculous quotas every season. None of these apparatchiks knew how to run a farm yet they pretended to be experts at everything.

Field production often fell short of the unreasonable expectations and centralized five-year plans; bad weather, floods, unexpected freeze, drought, and insect invasions added misery to the villagers’ tiny share of the crops after CAPs (Agricultural Cooperatives of Production) got their share. It was not enough to feed a family.

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