Jun 15, 2010

Had to share this one... Smile Department

--- On Tue, 6/15/10, joe webb <> 

Date: Tuesday, June 15, 2010, 3:41 AM




 Had to share this one it is priceless   - This is something my Dad would have done!

Knew you would see the humor in this.




I took my Dad to the mall the other day to buy some new shoes (he is  66). 
We decided to grab a bite at the food court.

I noticed he was watching a teenager sitting next to him.

The teenager had spiked hair in all different colours - green, red, orange, and blue.

My Dad kept staring at her.

The teenager kept looking and would find my Dad staring every time.

When the teenager had had enough, she sarcastically asked: "What's the matter old man, never done anything wild in your life?"

Knowing my Dad, I quickly swallowed my food so that I would not choke on his response; I knew he would have a good one!

In classic style he responded without batting an eyelid …………

"Got stoned once and screwed a peacock.  I was just wondering if you were my daughter." 






"New Cracks in Israel's Flotilla Story" - by Rev. Ted Pike



By Rev. Ted Pike
15 June 10

Israel was so intent on concealing the truth about its terrorist attack on the "Free Gaza" flotilla that it not only cut off all communications from the passengers but confiscated an estimated $3.5 million of their cameras, cell phones, computers, etc., which it refuses to return.

Yet, two invaluable video records of the attack exist. The first is a preliminary report by Al Jazeera TV up to the time two activists had been killed. After that, Israel evidently sabotaged its satellite transmissions.

The second is an hour-long record of the pre-dawn hours of May 31, just before the Israeli attack, by Korean-Brazilian film producer Iara Lee. Unlike all other passengers, she smuggled her video record (in her underwear) to the outside world. (The attack begins 33 minutes into the video.) (Watch it here: "Israeli Attack on the Mavi Marmara // Raw Footage")

These videos directly contradict Israel's claim that its commandos were innocent victims of violent knife- and baton-wielding passengers aboard the Mavi Marmara. Here are emerging discrepancies:

  • Israel says its commandos descended from a helicopter initially using only paintball guns for defense and crowd control. Who's afraid of splattering paint? Yet the police and Israeli military do not shoot paint through paintball guns. They fast fire hard rubber balls with velocity enough to cause deep bruising and intense pain, even blindness if a ball hits the eye. Lee's video documents an Israeli attack boat next to the ship, raising a fusillade of such missiles against the ship and passengers. Other reports confirm such aggression was accompanied by tear gas, stun grenades, and flash bombs meant to temporarily blind their victims. Israel's preliminary attack in darkness cannot be considered "non-violent," as Israel claims.
  • Before the Al Jazeera video was cut off, it clearly shows one of the commandos who had been lowered from the helicopter brandishing an Uzi silencer-equipped submachine gun. It shoots the 9-mm rounds that the Turkish coroner found in the bodies of the nine slain Turkish defenders. The use of such machine guns could help explain the large number of gunshot wounds in most of the victims, as well as the very high number of those wounded (about 47) by Israeli gunfire.
  • If Israeli commandos were really intent on minimizing casualties, one shot in the leg would have been enough to incapacitate a baton-wielding assailant. The presence of at least one Uzi, however, indicates it may have been Israel's preferred method of crowd control. The fact that this weapon with silencer is relatively quiet may have made it possible to inflict maximum injury on the most people without drawing unnecessary attention.
  • Lee's video shows a number of defenders inside the ship clearly reluctant to go outside and face Israeli gunfire. It shows a Turkish defender standing near a porthole that has been shot or knocked out. A moment later, multiple shots, evidently through the porthole, send him to the floor. He crawls away to the left. If indeed he was fired upon, this contradicts Israel's official position that commandos only reluctantly fired in self-defense.

If machine guns weren't the primary means of inflicting so many senseless injuries, there is another possible scenario. Since 9-mm ammunition is fairly light in caliber, soldiers and police are taught to fire it in bursts. The Israelis may have done this not only in defense but into those crowding the decks of the Marmara. While this may be acceptable in warfare, it is emphatically not acceptable on a boat containing 600 virtually unarmed civilians. It suggests that Israel did not view them as "peace activists" but deadly enemies. (Several days earlier, Israel had officially described the entire flotilla as "violent propaganda.")

Lee's video confirms what survivors say: After a white flag of truce was raised, Israeli gunfire and murder continue. It also records the pleas of one of the ships leaders to the Israelis, begging them to desist from further violence. Repeatedly, the ship's loudspeaker blares to the surrounding attack boats, "We have no guns here, we are civilians taking care of injured people. Don't use violence, we need help."

Poignantly, this video shows Muslim medics fervently trying to save the life of a wounded Israeli commando. In contrast, testimony of survivors said Knesset member Haneen Zuabi, aboard the Mavi Marmara, desperately tried to convince the Israeli commandos to allow medical aid for wounded Turks. The Israelis refused, and the victims bled to death.

The above is information entirely derived from two eyewitness videos. Many other witnesses have and are coming forward, claiming that actual live gunfire came from the Israeli attack boats and the helicopter both before and during the raid.

All this overwhelmingly underscores the necessity for a prompt, thorough, and unbiased international investigation -- one that involves in-depth questioning of both IDF forces involved in the raid as well as flotilla survivors. Clearly, Israel has a great deal to hide and will succeed in its evasion if the Obama administration and the UN concede to a phony "in-house" Israeli investigation, supervised by a few western observers handpicked by Israel. Prime Minister Netanyahu is very blunt that the purpose of Israel's "unbiased, independent" commission will not be to investigate the facts or even interview IDF forces involved in the raid. Rather, it will be to establish Israel's innocence.

Don't let this happen! Call the United Nations now at 1-212-963-5012. Tell the UN, "Please insist on an unbiased international investigation of Israel's terrorist attack on the 'Free Gaza' flotilla." (More contact information on


Rev. Ted Pike is director of the National Prayer Network, a Christian/conservative watchdog organization.

TALK SHOW HOSTS: Interview Rev. Ted Pike on this subject. Call (503) 631-3808.

The freedom-saving outreach of Rev. Ted Pike and the National Prayer Network is solely supported by sale of books, videos and your financial support. All gifts are tax-deductible.

NATIONAL PRAYER NETWORK, P.O. Box 828, Clackamas, OR 97015


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Michael Santomauro
Editorial Director

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Let's End Thought Crimes in the Twenty-first Century. -- to separate historical fact from propaganda…


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Mondoweiss: When will ‘NYT’ get around to printing Emily Henochowicz’s name?



Blockade of 'Mavi Marmara' continues, stateside

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 11:15 AM PDT

We all say that things are moving in a good direction. Well, in power politics, here's a disastrous story: The Daily News reports on three New York politicians joining a campaign to investigate Gaza flotilla activists who are coming here to speak. And not just any New York pols, but Christine Quinn, who we thought was good on the issue, and Congress people Charlie Rangel and Carolyn Maloney, who ought to know better. Grim news. A real bow to extremists, and reminiscent of the 1950s. Imagine them trying this with the civil rights movement...

Local officials are demanding that the State Department investigate the visa applications of Gaza flotilla activists before two of them speak at a Brooklyn church.

"We have an obligation to protect our borders against Hamas," Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-Manhattan/Queens) said at a Times Square press conference Monday that included City Council Speaker Christine Quinn (D-Chelsea) and Rep. Charlie Rangel (D-Harlem). "Use extra caution. Take this threat seriously."

She and other members of New York's congressional delegation pledged to deliver a petition with more than 23,000 signatures demanding the State Department do visa checks of Mavi Marmara ship passengers planning a speaking tour that includes a stop at the House of the Lord Church in Boerum Hill on Thursday.

When will 'NYT' get around to printing Emily Henochowicz's name?

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 09:25 AM PDT

Today's print edition of the Times has an article by Isabel Kershner about violence in the Palestinian West Bank.  An Israeli police vehicle was shot at near Hebron, and one officer, Yehoshua Sofer, was killed.  He was named. 

But the Times print edition has still never mentioned  -- not once -- Emily Henochowicz, the brave young art student at Cooper Union in New York who lost an eye on May 31 to an Israeli tear gas canister. She has appeared in Robert Mackey's blog, and in a couple of comments from readers, but the paper's reporters and editors have still not found room to even name her.

Three American girls are left fatherless by Jerusalem killing

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 08:11 AM PDT


These are the three American daughters of Ziad al-Jilani, who was killed Friday night in Jerusalem after praying, when he came too close to a "flying checkpoint" maintained by the Israelis, who shot him. The al-Jilani family has said that he lost control of his car amid rock-throwing; they have called for a full investigation of his killing.

Iman al-Jilani, the girls' aunt, writes: "Hannah is on the left and she is 17, Mirage on the right and she is 15, and the youngest is Yasmeen and she is 7 years old." They are all American citizens, as is their mother, Moira, who is now a widow. They have Jerusalem residency but are not citizens of Israel. 

The Israelis have characterized Ziad al-Jilani as a terrorist.

The family says that Ziad al-Jilani, 40, was planning to take his girls to dinner after he prayed. I wonder how many American politicians will speak up for these young constituents, and demand answers...

Oh and al-Jilani's sister just sent me this photo of father and daughters riding. I wonder: What will it take to wake Americans to the anti-Arab racism of our policies in the Middle East? A wholesome family? There are countless families of that description in the occupied territories. Some of them just don't look like the kids next door...riding

Israeli investigation on flotilla will be biased (and Netanyahu leaked the results already)

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 08:00 AM PDT

Israel has announced the creation of a committee of inquiry to look into the Israeli naval raid on a flotilla trying to break the blockade of Gaza that ended in the deaths of nine people.

But the make-up of the committee makes clear that this investigation will not be "impartial, credible and transparent," as the UN Security Council called for in the aftermath of the flotilla raid. Although the United States has applauded the Israeli announcement, the UN is reportedly skeptical and is keeping the option of an international probe "on the table."

This announcement is just the latest middle finger to the world from Israel.

There a number of problems with the panel tasked to investigate the Israeli actions aboard the flotilla, but the most glaring is the people who will sit on it. The chairman of the panel, former Supreme Court Justice Yaakov Tirkel, told Army Radio that "he opposed bringing in foreign observers and made clear that he is not a devotee of drawing conclusions about individuals and dismissing those responsible for failures," according to a Haaretz editorial.

Two foreign observers--who won't have the right to vote on anything related to the commission--will indeed be on the panel, but one them is David Trimble, who, as Richard Silverstein points out, "is a co-founder of the newly launched Israel advocacy group, Friends of Israel, joining John Bolton, Dore Gold, and Spain's former right-wing prime minister, Jose Aznar." Is there better company than John Bolton and Dore Gold to be close with when joining an "credible" inquiry investigating Israel's deadly use of force against unarmed activists trying to break the siege of Gaza?

Other participants of the "impartial" committee include a former Israeli general. No Israeli soldiers will be questioned.

The results of the investigation have already been leaked to the press by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Haaretz reports:

Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said at the start of Monday's cabinet meeting that the main goal of the Gaza flotilla probe is to prove to the world that the Israel Navy operation on the Gaza-bound aid ship was appropriate and met international standards.

"The government decision will make it clear to the world that Israel is acting legally, responsibly, and with complete transparency," said Netanyahu.

The anticipation of what the panel will say is killing me.

Bloomberg, and Carnegie expert too, say Obama's changed nothing re Israel

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 07:44 AM PDT

Bloomberg says that the flotilla incident demonstrates that Obama's relationship with Israel is no different from Bush and Clinton's."Obama's Israel Policy Showing No Difference With Clinton-Bush."

Oh, and an important data point: the other day at Carnegie, Christopher Heffelfinger, who I believe is a genuine scholar of Islam at West Point, said the same thing:

"[Since Cairo] in reality none of the policies have changed. So I think it's not difficult for them [extremists] to make an argument that, hey, whoever you elect, there's no difference, you know? And the situation in Gaza, with Israel and the Palestinian question, is no closer to being resolved. It doesn't seem any – look any closer during this administration."

Heffelfinger also referred to "atrocities" in Gaza, and the panel was moderated by Chris Boucek, who struck me as fairminded. Carnegie seems to have stirred from its thuggery during the Anatol Lieven days.

Don't forget the two-day detention of the flotilla members

Posted: 15 Jun 2010 07:10 AM PDT

Right after the flotilla incident, I passed along a friend's wise point that people who undertake acts of Palestinian solidarity will have Palestinian experiences. People who try to break blockades will be shot at. Journalists who stand up for Palestinian freedom will get marginalized.

Well here is a video about events on the Mavi Marmara told by Farooq Burney of, (an international campaign that aims to secure the freedom to learn for Palestinian students in Gaza and the West Bank). Burney was one of three Canadians aboard the boat; he was carrying 65 computers to students in Gaza.

What is noteworthy about his story is a, his description of a friend dying in front of him at a time when bullets were flying around and hitting many passengers, and b, his description of two days of detention in Israel, without contact with his embassy or a lawyer or his family. The two days of detention seem to have been the most degrading experience that Burney had. He was humiliated and frightened, he says, and his family was worried sick the whole time. Of course they thought he was dead.

The experience was capped by a visit from a bunch of Israeli teenagers, apparently trainees in the prison, who gaped at the internationals. "Basically in a way laughing at us." Burney says that episode is engraved in his mind forever.

I pass this along with the reminder that there are about 10,000 Palestinians in Israeli jails. Some of them are detained without being charged. Some are young teenagers accused of throwing rocks. Burney got a taste of their experience, and it was embittering. 

During the World Cup, I saw a report on Mandela's prison notebooks, and the humiliations that never broke him, and of his triumphant release. When will we ever learn...

(Oh and I wonder what has happened to those computers...)

Who knew that the Israeli blockade is 'economic warfare'?

Posted: 14 Jun 2010 09:15 PM PDT

When the corporate media explain the logic behind Israel's blockade of the Gaza Strip, they turn to what Israel says officially and publicly. For example, today's New York Times, in an article on an Israeli government–backed investigation into the deadly Israeli raid on a flotilla heading to Gaza, states:

Israel argues that the blockade is necessary to prevent Hamas from smuggling in weapons or materials needed to make them, and to weaken Hamas control.

This sounds similar to a statement from Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who recently justified the siege by saying that "Gaza is a terror state funded by the Iranians, and therefore we must try to prevent any weapons from being brought into Gaza by air, sea and land." (David Samel noted the propagation of the weapons rationale here the other day.)

But the Israelis must know that the blockade has not accomplished this, as materials for weapons are reportedly smuggled in to Gaza via underground tunnels that go from Egypt to Gaza.

So if the blockade isn't working, why does it still exist? A June 9 article that appeared in McClatchy Newspapers puts the Israeli logic behind blockading Gaza this way:

In response to a lawsuit by Gisha, an Israeli human rights group, the Israeli government explained the blockade as an exercise of the right of economic warfare.

"A country has the right to decide that it chooses not to engage in economic relations or to give economic assistance to the other party to the conflict, or that it wishes to operate using 'economic warfare,'" the government said.

McClatchy obtained the government's written statement from Gisha, the Legal Center for Freedom of Movement, which sued the government for information about the blockade. The Israeli high court upheld the suit, and the government delivered its statement earlier this year.

Sari Bashi, the director of Gisha, said the documents prove that Israel isn't imposing its blockade for its stated reasons, but rather as collective punishment for the Palestinian population of Gaza.

The revelation that Israel's blockade is not about security and actually about punishing the Palestinians for putting Hamas in power isn't new, though. Dov Weisglass, an adviser to former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert, infamously said that the purpose of the economic sanctions against Gaza is to "put the Palestinians on a diet, but not to make them die of hunger." Israel has also characterized the purpose behind the siege as one that promotes "no prosperity, no development, no humanitarian crisis" in Gaza.

These frank admissions that the blockade of Gaza is designed to punish its civilian population, however, are missing from the majority of our media outlets. A Nexis search only turns up mentions of the Israeli government document about "economic warfare" in publications associated with McClatchy. And before the document was revealed, the Weisglass comment was rarely mentioned in the U.S. media. Perhaps U.S. media outlets think that reporting that Israel is engaged in collective punishment is too harsh for American ears.

This article originally appeared at the national media watchdog group Fairness and Accuracy in Reporting's blog.


North American Jews meet to 'confront racism and Israeli apartheid'

Posted: 14 Jun 2010 06:34 PM PDT

USAoJ poster FOR WEB

You can learn about this historic gathering at And here's more from the Electronic Intifada article "Jewish challenges to Zionism on the rise in the US":

Accountability of Israeli, US government and international Zionist support for Israel will not come from a shift in US policy but through shifting American public opinion and debate, fomenting popular movement, using international and US legal sanctions and supporting the Palestinian call for BDS. The 2010 US Assembly of Jews seeks to contribute to these efforts and reflects a significant departure from Zionism that has been building since the second Palestinian intifada broke the stranglehold of the Oslo accords. It has continuity with a long history of Jewish participation in struggles for human emancipation. Ours are among the growing voices of Jews who seek a departure from the course that Zionism has been and continues down -- a course that is a betrayal of our humanity as it simultaneously denies that of Palestinians.

Muslim Student Union threatened with suspension for disrupting Israeli Ambassador

Posted: 14 Jun 2010 06:24 PM PDT

More on the suppression of Muslim and Arab-American speech. From the LA Times:

The Muslim Student Union at UC Irvine should be suspended for one year for its involvement in repeated disruptions of a February speech by Israeli Ambassador Michael Oren, according to a disciplinary report released by the university.

The Muslim Student Union has appealed the recommendation.

The speech about U.S.-Israeli relations was interrupted 10 times by students who got up and yelled out things like, "Michael Oren, propagating murder is not an expression of free speech."

From birthright to boycott

Posted: 14 Jun 2010 04:43 PM PDT

A recent post by Adam Horowitz asked what it will take for liberal Zionists to come around and support a boycott. My mind was changed by going to Israel on a Birthright trip and seeing firsthand the effects of the wall and checkpoints. However, I doubt that a full scale boycott of Israel will catch on in the American Jewish community. My recent project, the Boycott Toolkit, enables an open discussion of what exactly a boycott of the occupation should involve, lets users choose their own level of involvement, and lists concrete steps for action.

I was brought up in a religiously conservative but politically liberal Jewish community. While I was aware of and interested in politics, I didn't consider myself an activist. Like most American Jews, I was aware of the ongoing peace process and lamented the inability of both sides to resolve their differences. A trip to Israel and the West Bank shattered my preconception of the two parties as equal antagonists, and convinced me to become more politically active and outspoken.

I joined a Taglit-Birthright trip in the summer of 2007 after graduating from college. Along with a group of twenty other young American Jews, I went to Israel for the first time and we did all the things that are supposed to connect us to our cultural and religious heritage. We met soldiers, visited Yad Vashem and cried at the Wailing Wall. We climbed Masada at dawn and surveyed the beautiful land that was once promised to our people, and was now ours.

However, while walking through the Old City of Jerusalem, or driving along highways to the Dead Sea, I could see that not all was well in this beautiful land. From a vantage point atop the ancient stone walls, a new concrete wall snakes across the landscape, and settlements stand out starkly on hilltops. Our bus was protected by an armed guard at all times, and he warned us sternly not to venture into Palestinian territory. Danger awaited there, kidnapping or lynching was possible, hatred and discrimination a certainty. He could not have been more wrong.

After the planned activities of the trip were over, we were released from the protection of the tour guides and guards. I returned to Jerusalem with two friends and took a bus to the Bethlehem checkpoint. We approached the monstrous concrete and steel gates with trepidation and entered the maw of the security zone. With our American passports, we were waved through by bored looking young women, really girls no older than I was, but who were surrounded by thick glass and armed with automatic weapons. The Palestinians were subject to more stringent checking, including a biometric scan of the veins in their hands. When I put my hand in the scanner, the guard gave me a withering look, as if it should be clear that I wasn't subject to the same rules as everyone else in line. This sort of racial profiling may be effective, but it made my stomach churn.

Leaving the checkpoint, we entered a different world. While the Jerusalem side has a proper bus turnaround, in Bethlehem the road dead-ends into the wall and a throng of taxi drivers stand waiting for business. We were approached by a man with a yellow Mercedes, a baseball cap, and large weary eyes. Communicating through his broken English and our worse Arabic we negotiated a tour of the town, learning about its millennia of history and how it had changed since the wall cut it off from Jerusalem. We passed dozens of shuttered businesses and were taken to a dusty souvenir store that opened just for us. I bought ornaments I didn't need to show my gratitude.

We only spent a few hours in Bethlehem that first time, and were relieved when we crossed the checkpoint back to Jerusalem. We would never see the city the same way again, knowing that an entirely different world lay on the other side of the wall. I have since returned to Israel and the West Bank many times, but crossing checkpoints still gives me the sense that I am crossing a land divided against itself, and that a great injustice is being done in my name.

Returning to the United States, I began graduate study at the MIT Media Lab with the Center for Future Civic Media. Research here is focused on building online tools for organizing real-world communities, and I set out to apply this knowledge to my community of interest: American Jews. I have released three projects that speak to this audience, which grew progressively more action-oriented.

In January 2009 I created VirtualGaza, a space for Gazans to break the information blockade by telling their own stories without a media filter. I spent the following summer meeting with Israeli and Palestinian activists in the West Bank. GroundTruth aggregates geographic information, the path of the wall and the green line, the location of Palestinian neighborhoods and Israeli settlements, the hundreds of checkpoints that disrupt traffic, and displays it in an interface familiar to users of Google Maps. Most of this information is published there for the first time in a reusable and open format. This project provides a local geographic context that is crucial to understanding the reality on the ground.

For my masters thesis, I am building an application to organize collective economic action, inspired by the BDS movement and the concept of smart sanctions. While a wholesale boycott of Israel can engender hostile feelings in even liberal American Jews, the Boycott Toolkit provides detailed information on specific companies and their relationship to the conflict. It asks users to take either positive or negative action by buying or boycotting products, and is open for community contributions. Building upon work by WhoProfits and Gush Shalom, the Boycott Toolkit already includes information on companies that are based in the settlements and industrial zones, vineyards in the occupied Golan Heights, and Palestinian products that support peaceful development. Stores that sell these products are listed and mapped, so consumers can alter their economic behavior to match their politics.

If you see products you recognize, please add stores in your area that sell them, so that we can track our impact in our own local communities. If you have other information about corporate complicity in the occupation, please add it so we can all benefit from your research. I know that these projects by themselves will not resolve the conflict. But if we can change the minds of other Jews like myself, who are vaguely aware of the issues but feel powerless to do anything about it, all our small actions taken together can bring us closer to peace.

Josh Levinger is a graduate student and researcher at the Center for Future Civic Media at MIT, where his work lies at the intersection of technology and politics.

Peace is patriotic.

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Gilad Atzmon: The Helen Thomas' Resolution


1. The Helen Thomas' Resolution by Gilad Atzmon

Those who are  engaged in the Palestinian solidarity discourse are familiar with two visions of conflict resolution: the 'Two State Solution' and the  'One State Solution'. This week we have learned about a third possibil resolution that seems to me the most reasonable and ethical considering the circumstances.   Helen Thomas, the 89 years old doyenne of the White House press corps,  sketched it in one sentence. When asked by a Rabbi holding a camera: "where should Israelis go", she said Jews should "get the hell out of Palestine". When the Rabbi challenged her, she made it plainly clear: "they should go home to Poland, Germany, America and elsewhere"

Click to read more ...


2. Howard Stern on Helen Thomas

If you have a strong stomach, take a second of your precious time and read  Howard Stern on Helen Thomas.

"Maybe you (Helen Thomas) should go home,..  Maybe you should go back to where you came from. Maybe you should go to Lebanon now that we don't need you anymore as a reporter. You big fat cow. I like that she thinks she's from America so she's where she is. She's where she's supposed to be. She should go back to Lebanon. I don't know why she's here. She's occupying America with her big, fat ass… Hopefully the planet will be rid of her soon. Maybe she'll stroke out or something. That would be nice."? (


If you have ever wondered how is it that Jewish history is saturated with  suffering. Howard Stern may be one answer amongst 


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Anti-Neocons • View topic - Time line in the Middle East

Peace is patriotic.

Michael Santomauro
Editorial Director

What sort of Truth is it that crushes the freedom to seek the truth?

Let's End Thought Crimes in the Twenty-first Century. -- to separate historical fact from propaganda…


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