Oh, beautiful for pilgrim feet, Whose stern, impassioned stress
A thoroughfare of freedom beat Across the wilderness!
America! America! God mend thine ev’ry flaw,
Confirm thy soul in self-control, Thy liberty in law.
--America the Beautiful, by Katherine Lee Bates, 1895
Mary Maxwell handing out copies of the Bill of Rights on Voting Day, 2020,
in Plymouth NH
I have thrice tried to attain public office. Or at least I have tried to get the Republican nomination in three primaries. The first was in 2006, for the Congressional seat of New Hampshire’s 2nd district. Wikipedia noted that Charlie Bass "easily defeated challenges from Bob Danderson [mayor of Berlin NH] and 9-11 critic and constitutionalist Mary Maxwell." Fancy any Republican being other than a constitutionalist!
Then I went back to Australia, but in 2017 I heard there would be a snap election for US Senate out of Alabama. Signed up and had a ball living in Tuscaloosa. Lost the primary to Judge Roy Moore and then he lost to the democrat Doug Jones, who recently lost to Tuberville of Crimson Tide fame. I keep the data from that campaign at another website: MaxwellForSenate.com. Alabamans are very educated.
I qualified for the 2020 presidential race by mistake. That is, I swanned into the NH Secretary of State’s office (near my home) to sign up as a VP candidate. The reason for this is that I have to honor all the p’s and q’s of the Constitution and Amendment XII says we should vote separately for vice-president (none of that running-mate nonsense). In other words, I intended to make a fuss by example. However, I was told that NH no longer has the category “VP” on the ballot. So I said “OK, what else have you got?” and before you know it I was “in” for the presidency. This meant answering some surveys which I show below. And making a small dent on the hustings also shown below.
What I most want to tell you is that it is not formidable to become a candidate and you should please do so! We need good people.
The following platform consists of my answers to the questionnaire circulated by University of New Hampshire students. Beneath that, you will find a more traditional platform that I wrote in 2017.
Candidate Mary Maxwell answers the UNH students' questions:
Born: 1947 in Boston, Massachusetts
Family: My paternal grandfather was a horse breaker in Ireland. In 1906 he worked for the Boston Fire Department by driving a team of horses. My maternal grandmother was a pianist who played "relevant background music" in cinemas to accompany silent films. My father was a Boston public school teacher and was fluent in Spanish and Portuguese.
I married a wonderful man in 1980; this caused me to move to his job location, Australia. I stayed there many years after he died in 2000. My overseas-ness has probably intensified my American-ness.
Education: My education comes mainly from library books and lately from the Internet. I have a BA from Emmanuel College, a Master of Liberal Arts from Johns Hopkins, a PhD in Politics from the University of Adelaide South Australia, and an LLB from Adelaide Law.
Experience: My main work experience is research and writing. When I see an intellectual problem that I want to solve, I get buried in the material until I feel that I understand what's going on. Then I share it by teaching, such as by writing books. I have published 14 books and about 450 articles. (I am old.)
Other (hobbies, interests, etc.)
Music, especially singing, plays a big role in my life. When my husband and I lived in the United Arab Emirates from 1988 to 1993, I was able to form a children's choir. Another hobby is microbiology, but I will need a second lifetime to develop it.
In Australia we had the case of a wrongly convicted man, Martin Bryant, but people refused to discuss it, so I made up a comedy show to handle it. Naturally, feeling that I was now in show biz, I got a swelled head and went on to produce a few plays. It's easier than you think.
Who is your personal hero and why?
We do not have enough heroes anymore, as it is not something one is encouraged to be. If heroism means fighting against a wrong, my friend Rachel Vaughan wins the prize for trying year after year to get police to arrest certain wicked people -- all to no avail, but that's beside the point.
If heroism means working a whole lifetime to invent a better way for mankind, even if only on paper, my hero is Philip Allott in England, author of Eutopia. How foolish that it's now considered "not fashionable" to envision better ways. (Really, we ought to be locked up, the whole bunch of us.)
What was your favorite subject in school and why?
Ahem. Whatever subject was being taught at the moment, I was onto something else. However, the school subjects for which I acknowledge great gratitude, ex post facto, are poetry and religion. (It was a "nuns" school, but I have come to appreciate many religions.)
What is your favorite book and why?
When I was 29, I discovered EO Wilson's book Sociobiology and it has continued to underwrite my view of human nature. At the moment, my favorite book is one that I myself wrote entitled Reunion: Judging the Family Court. (Sorry if that sounds boastful -- but you asked....) Meir Tamari's The Challenge of Wealth conveyed to me profound insight as to the economic needs of the community.
Several 2019 books -- quite a year! -- are fascinating me in regard to our scandalous "mass incarceration": Rachel Barkow's Prisoners of Politics (too right, mate!), Tom Mueller's jam-packed book Crisis of Conscience, that encourages whistleblowing (yay!), and Bryan Stevenson's Just Mercy that will teach you all you need to know about injustice, in one afternoon.
What is your favorite movie and why?
Lately I appreciate watching reruns of The Godfather (though I can't know for sure if it accurately portrays the mafia). If you asked me for my non-favorite movie that would be Patriot's Day, a horrendously wrong presentation of the event known as the Marathon Bombing.
Who is your favorite musician or type of music and why?
Opera -- for the emotion. Church music -- for the joy. Spanish guitar, because my husband George had such reverence for, say, Rodriguez. Across the street from my apartment in Concord, Arnie's Ice Cream shop plays Elvis-type stuff all day, loud. I can't get enough of it. Roberta Flack, oh my. Did you know that Estonia had a revolution based on everyone singing?
Simply teach the child how to think and reason, how to appreciate the great achievements of civilization, how to approach the mysteries of science. Then send him or her into the library and he will do the rest. Or if they want to use their hands, provide them with mentors for various skills. Make the kid responsible and hard working. My late husband, a physician, said the most important thing in his upbringing was that his father put him in charge of growing tomatoes (in a greenhouse, in Scotland) from age 8. The main gift of this was his sense that his contribution was needed by the family.
I mentioned Meir Tamari's The Challenge of Wealth. It is based on medieval rabbinic law -- decisions about business must be made with the whole community in mind. Our American ideology of "free enterprise" is not based on such reasoning -- it blesses the bottom line every time. That is just plain stupid.
In fact, it has contributed to what was mentioned above as the loss of interest in heroes. If your ability to make a zillion bucks is top priority, you will laugh at virtue and strength of character. Soon, character will not be idealized. Wow, have I seen this happen in my lifetime!
The most egregious example I can think of, of a corporation being focused on profit to the detriment of the whole planet, is the use of fracking in mining. "My rabbi" would say No way, Jose.
Another example of failure to consider the whole community's welfare occurred in 2005, just after Hurricane Katrina in Louisiana and Mississippi. Much reconstruction was needed, and locals geared up to get the contracts. But these went to Halliburton and a few other giants (without bids). How disgusting can you get? Our Constitution meticulously allocates power to government and citizens. We destroy that balance when we let billionaires be above the law. Here is a short, sweet law from 1890 that still exists on the books and should be enforced. It's the Sherman Anti-Trust Act:
"1: Every contract, combination in the form of trust or otherwise, or conspiracy, in restraint of trade or commerce among the several States, or with foreign nations, is declared to be illegal.
"Section 2: Every person who shall monopolize, ... or conspire with any other person or persons, to monopolize any part of the trade or commerce among the several States, or with foreign nations, shall be deemed guilty of a felony."
In 1933, the US Supreme Court ruled clearly, in favor of the Sherman Antitrust Act, in Spectrum Sports v McQuillian: "The law directs itself not against conduct which is competitive, even severely so, but against conduct which unfairly tends to destroy competition itself."
My advice for today is to deal with the economy at state level, or lower. One good reason not to have an overall national policy is that if it's not too bright, everyone will suffer. To quote Mao Zedong (whom I certainly do not admire) "Let a thousand flowers bloom." In fact, let them compete for the most brilliant plan. Now that's free enterprise!
My PhD thesis is published in book form, with the title Morality among Nations. The theme is that there is no morality among nations and will never be any, as we are not built to care about far-away people. It's an impossible task. And we are not 7 billion individuals, we are societies.
Hence, as you can imagine, I do not approve of the thing that poses as International Law. That law has no enforcer. It confuses people into thinking some "good" is going to happen. Forget it! Isn't it hard enough for a country just to manage its own social relations?
Sorry to say, I do not see today's foreign leaders doing the right thing. I think each of them is being somehow forced to follow rules made up by Globalists. (Ditto our US leaders.) If they would all please abandon that strategy, we could perhaps have fruitful dialogue. In my Australian life I saw meaningless chit-chat by leaders of the G-20 nations. Pathetic. It would make you cry.
I'd be happy if America would admit to the bullying and pillaging it has done overseas. Everybody but us is already aware of it anyway. And acknowledging it would help us stop it. So, you ask me for my International Relations plan? Top priority: stop torturing, and stop wrecking cultures.
Well, I hate to be a spoilsport, but I think no nation can any longer construct a reliable defense. I think most of the hardware is a waste of money. Certainly there is no point making a plane that costs $40 million and is likely to get shot down. I mean come on.
There are ways to wipe out your enemies that don't involve bombs, such as by starving them. Everyone knows that the Saudi government has recently starved 17 million Yemenis. But few Americans know that we Americans have starved people by imposing "economic sanctions" -- ask the Iraqis, the Venezuelans, and now the Iranians. Does any of that help the United States?
You ask what my policy is on defense. I would be creative. The art of warfare is naturally creative. You do what you must. But you don't do what will risk destruction of your own nation (even spiritually). And you don't make war for the purpose of helping weapons manufacturers have fun, right?
The most important thing is to honor Article I, sec 8, clause 11 of the US Constitution, which allocates decision-making on war to the people (via your reps in Congress). It's not for a president or a Pentagon, much less a slippery entity such as NATO, to go around deciding on regime-change.
I sued President Trump in federal court for threatening to nuke North Korea. Was it really the Koreans that I cared about? Or was it the fact that reciprocating bombs from Korea or its allies might land on my head? Neither. It was because I am a stickler for the Constitution.
My policy on health care? Easy peasy -- I have no federal policy on health care. Today I heard Sen Warren say she is working toward a three-year nationalizing of "health care for all." Quel garbage. Look again at Article I, sec 8 of the Constitution. It lays out the 18 subjects for which the Founding Fathers granted legislating authority to Congress. Do you find health care there? No. Then it is the state's prerogative to deal with it.
I consider big health care a disaster. It changes doctors from independent practitioners to employees in "the health industry." You want your doctor to make decisions that help you, not help him, or help his (unnamed) bosses, right?
Please, just because you see something growing bigger and bigger -- like technology, or sports matches, or psychiatric medicine for children -- don't assume that a further march to bigness is inevitable. Talk about faulty thinking!
Dear Student, 'd like to ask, at this point, if you can guess what I will put forward as my policy on immigration. Have you been getting a whiff of my general approach to political issues? Am I likely to say "Open the US Southern border?" Or am I likely to say "Be stingy?" And please think about what position you take on Dreamers, separation of parents from kids, etc.
I mentioned my horse-breaker Grandpa. He came in at Ellis Island, pre-1914 when there were no passports. Your ancestors too, unless you are Native American, had the privilege of landing. Does that mean you should share it with all refugees?
I discourage any such sentimental answer. Each question can be handled separately. I say the Dreamers have to be given US citizenship. They came here pre-age 4, and know no other home. Did Mom and Dad cheat their way in? Maybe not; maybe we cheated them in. Rep Henry B Gonzales, an immigrant from Mexico, and a brilliant Congressman, opined in the 1980s that we should not grant any more work visas to Mexicans because we treat them so badly!
Frankly, even if the Dreamers' Mom and Dad did cheat, a 3-year-old year can not be held responsible. For Pete's sake, just legalize those kids. And what about the separating of kids from their families while in detention? There I think "arrest and criminal charge" might be appropriate. Not arrest of the families but of the US officials or politicians who are doing it. There is no excuse -- each of those children will have permanent damage from this traumatic experience. Shame, shame, shame.
However, my overall immigration proposal is stingy. When I was an exchange student at a German law school, I had to report to Mannheim police if I even switched to a different room in the dorm. They saw me as a visitor and if I didn't obey I would get kicked out. I felt that was completely proper -- the host country has to satisfy its own needs.
My main reason for a tight immigration policy is that a nation needs integrity of its culture and its laws. If hordes of strangers come marching through, the domestic population will stop obeying the law. There will be moral chaos.
Ah, but isn't there a humane urge to help a refugee? Recall my dismissiveness toward "international law." I prefer the US not sign a treaty to guarantee foreigners a right of asylum. Rather, we can maintain the freedom to consider the merits of any particular episode of refugeeism. Note also, how it is sometimes our foreign incursion that created the flow of refugees.
Sacrifices will need to be made by all people. We have ridden roughshod over the earth, reducing biodiversity and polluting even the vast Pacific Ocean with non-biodegradable plastic. Look at the way Monsanto's pesticides poison the vegetation that ends up in the food supply. The environment can't fix itself up. Bad news: we cannot continue to have all the luxuries we now have. Careless water usage will have to be curtailed. And not in such a way that only the rich get to drink water!
My policy on guns? It does not matter what I want. The Bill of Rights is not negotiable. It says, in the second amendment, "A well regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed." Undoubtedly the authors of the Bill of Rights knew what they were doing! When they said the "security of a free state" they meant security as against an outside invader or an inside tyrant.
Anyway, if you wish to change the gun law, you must get 38 states to agree on a constitutional amendment. (Note: I strongly suspect that the spree of spree-killings has been secretly arranged to happen, and is neither a spontaneous outburst of "hate" nor a copycat phenomenon. That needs to be dealt with first.)
I don't give a hoot about gender equality (except I think maybe males have become unequal; they are certainly having their masculinity attacked). I give a massive hoot about 5G technology, surveillance, facial recognition, medical experimentation on prisoners, child trafficking, and mandatory vaccination.
I would impeach the whole US Supreme Court for treason in regard to the Albert Florence case, which allows strip searches galore. (What could they have been thinking? No more Bill of Rights?) I am ready to do more than impeach many members of "DoJ" -- they need to be behind bars. Their crimes are legion. To obstruct justice is a federal crime listed in the US Code. Ah, justice -- an incredible blessing! Kindly see my book Prosecution for Treason.
Statement to NH Students about the importance of voting and being civically engaged
A 24-year-old girl, sitting next to me on the Concord Coach bus last night (November 19, 2019) , asked me why I am running for office. I said "because of ... um... the situation." She said "Yes, I understand."
Frightening isn't it? I mean the situation, and the fact that we don't have words for it. So, having been asked in this Student Survey, to talk about the importance of voting, my statement is not "Get out there and register to vote at age 18." It is "Get out there and run for office"
You need only be 18 for various state positions, 25 for member of Congress, and 35 for president. Don't be fazed by lack of experience. If you have a brain and a heart, well, what more than that does any leader have? Trust me, you are needed.
Students of New Hampshire, I am dying to answer more questions, so please invite me to your local meeting place and we can conquer the world over a bag of potato chips.
Mary Maxwell's more traditional Republican platform, dated 2017
In 2017, when Mary was still in Australia, she heard that US Senator Jeff Sessions got appointed Attorney General of the United States. A special election was held in Alabama to fill the vacant senate seat. She popped across the ocean to participate as a Republican candidate. Although she lost the nomination to Judge Roy Moore, she had a ball campaigning. Her website, maxwellforsenate.com, contains the following platform:
I declare my candidacy for US Senate -- Mary Maxwell.
Here is, roughly, what I stand for:
I stand for the rule of law.
I stand for strict adherence to our wonderful – almost miraculous -- Constitution.
I stand for states rights, extremely. Police powers are state, not federal. And so is education.
I stand for the environment, that is, the biosphere, God’s creation, without which we cannot live.
I stand for the Sherman Anti-Trust act, and its power to curtail the huge corporations, including media corporations.
I stand for citizen-run (not prosecutor-run) grand juries.
I’m all the way with the right to marry and the right to carry.
I’d propose loyalty oaths that would prevent members of secret societies from running government.
What do I stand against?
I stand against war. Period. Or “regime change,” as in Libya.
I hate invasion of privacy.
I will oppose mandatory vaccinations with my life.
I will seek indictments re medical experimentation on soldiers.
I stand against cruelty in prisons, and privatizing the prisons.
I stand against the judiciary protecting various criminals, including pedophile rings. (Do I really have to say that?)
What could I do for America if I were in the Senate?
I would maintain the federal Constitution.
What could I do for Alabama if I were in the Senate?
I would maintain the federal Constitution.
My first priority would be to work with like-minded senators on the three areas in which I see an all-out deviation from the Constitution:
First, since war is imminent, I would insist that there be no war making apart from what was allowed by James Madison and colleagues in 1787, in Article I, Section 8.
Second, I would do what the House has just done – demand an audit of the Fed. Of course that would be only a step toward the necessary repeal of the outrageously unconstitutional Federal Reserve Act of 1913.
Third, I would look into government bullying. We can’t have government bullying us; it’s unheard of.
And what is this thing called Homeland Security? Does the homeland get more secure by banning protests? Oh Lord, what a thought.
What do I lack ability for?
I am not up on Glass Stegall. Being age 70 it’s unlikely my brain will develop a new talent for understanding investment banking -- and no doubt many other things.
Speaking of being age 70, the person that Alabama should be sending to the Senate should be more like 40. A 40-year old has 50 years ahead of him/her to put up with the decisions that are made.
I’m also not going to be dealing with – not for lack of competence but as a matter of principle – anything to do with culture wars. What principle is that, Mary? Two principles: First, I refuse to fall for the trick by which the media sets the political agenda by providing us with little enmities that will take our eyes off the really vital issues.
Second, unless I am mistaken, Congress has no way to enact legislation on these cultural matters. It will be enough for me to fight for the things I already mentioned.
And now to Mary. Where the Sam Hill did she come from?
Is she a carpetbagger? Technically, yes. I flew in from the other side of the planet. I was born in Massachusetts -- grew up there, then lived in several other states: Maryland, Michigan, New Hampshire, and New York. Then met George, an Australian, and followed him Down Under in 1980.
My only connection to Alabama (so far) is that Mom and Dad lived in Montgomery during the war, as Dad was in the Army Air Corps. Also I feel connected to Birmingham, intellectually, as the conservationist EO Wilson from that city has been my mentor for many years.
Since 2000 I have been a widow. I made one try at Congress in 2006 and was not planning to do it again. It’s only two weeks ago that I learned there was to be a special Senate election here. I thought, Gee, Rand Paul is not the only person who knows how to filibuster – I could do it, too.
If you will but give me the chance.
Tuesday February 11, 2020 is Election Day!
Hillsborough County -- February 10. Mary tried in vain to get media attention in Manchester For the Trump rally, people were sleeping in tents on Elm St in the rain and there was quite a Security presence.
Merrimack County -- February 8, 2020 -- Maxwell was interviewed at the Food Co-op by Nathan Thornburgh of "Kingdoms and Roads" for a podcast.
February 7 -- Mary sold her wares to students at Uni of New Hampshire Law School's Jury Box Cafe.
Main St, Concord -- February 6, Mary's appointment at David's Hair Salon (corner of Pleasant St) turned into a big surprise. He said he got famous in 2008 when he offered $400 haircuts to presidential candidates and CNN and MSNBC showed up to photograph it all. The money went to Autism Society.
Out-of-County -- February 5, Maxwell attended a breakfast with her beloved Federalist Society in "Greater Concord," which is to say, Boston. The speaker was Navy Capt. and Heritage Foundation scholar Cully Stimson, on Immigration Courts. See fedsoc.org for details on joining the society.
Hillsborough County --Tuesday, February 4, 2020, at 7pm, Maxwell was at Young Republican bash (age no bar) at Murphy's Tap Room, Manchester.
Tuesday January 28, at 6:30 pm Mary was an invited speaker at the Institute of Politics at Saint Anselm's College in Goffstown. Her talk will appear on C-span under the heading "Lesser-known Candidates."
Carroll County -- Saturday, January 25, 5:00 pm, State-office candidates and Mary addressed a dinner gathering at the Lobster Trap Restaurant, West Side Rd. Conway. The forecast said "snow" but it did not happen. The whole thing was wonderful (old-school New Hampshire with oodles of camaraderie) and knocked Mary for a loop.
Merrimack County:-- January 22, at 9:30 am. Mary was thrilled to participate in Legislative hearings at the State House on the subjects of Family Law and the Opioid Crisis. See Articles page for her report.
NH Sec'y of State Bill Gardner accepts filing from William Weld
Horses for Trump, Manchester
Snow could help.
People queuing in rain
Jury Box at UNH Law School
Pals at the Windmill, Concord.
David beautifies a customer.
With David's kids, holding 2008 memorabilia.
Senate candidate General Bolduc on left
(but definitely not on left).
Supposed to be watching State of the Union speech in a sports bar, Feb 4
Stayed at Schoolhouse Inn, beaut.
Maxwell is grateful that State Bldg flies POW-MIA flag.
January 21, Maxwell, who has no shooting skills but is almost outlandishly uncompromising on the 2nd Amendment, offered some thoughts at the Gun Owners monthly meeting at the Holiday Inn, Concord. It was noted that there are more than a dozen bills pending in the State legislature that do not appear to be about firearms but which will restrict your gun rights in in subtle ways. (Another candidate, David Thistle, said his 2nd amendment philosophy extends to having an aircraft carrier at his pier.)
Mary and David Thistle
Tulsi and anti-war
January 14, 2020 -- New Hampshire Institute of Technology, Concord. Mary "crossed the aisle" to attend a panel discussion about war powers. Journalist Steven Kinzer, Candidate Tulsi Gabbard, Law professor Lawrence Lessig, and former Congressman Dennis Kucinich held forth vigorously against the US's sloppy foreign policy in the Middle East. It was a joy and reminded Maxwell that such discussions used to be the norm. Why did they disappear?
Hillsborough County -- Wednesday, January 8 at 8:40 am. Mary was a speaker at New England College Conference on NH's First-in-the-Nation Primary. Other candidates taking part were Steyer, Klobuchar, Bennett, Gabbard, Weld, and Biden's wife. In reply to candidate Marianne Williamson's promise, offering to pay reparations with regard to slavery, Mary said it might be appropriate to pay reparations to persons who became cocaine addicts as a result of the CIA's importation of drugs during Iran/contra in the 1980s.
With Steph, a student at New England College
The Louisiana delegates at NEC
Coos County: December 26, "Boxing Day." Enjoyed meeting littlies at Library in Gorham.
Christmas in North Conway, very nice!
Sign at Congregational Church in Gorham, NH
Merrimack County: December 17, 2019. My first campaign talk was to a group of Second Amendment activists.
I told them they are way too optimistic about stopping gun confiscation. Get a free download of my book Port Arthur from the Books page. In that 1996 episode (in Australia) a patsy, Martin Bryant, age 28, was set up to perform a massacre of 35 people (actually performed by skilled marksmen) and he is still in prison for it. Meanwhile all guns were swept up in a "buyback" by the government. Today, a politician in Virginia adumbrates a gun confiscation, soon, by the National Guard. Already it is occurring, piecemeal, in state legislation. Remember: unconstitutional laws are null. "The right to keep and bear arms ...shall not be infringed."
Truth Books and Truth Reporters
Nowadays it is hard to establish trust. I can tell you of stuff I've read whose authors seem to me to be honest. Here are used books that you can buy fairly cheap at abebooks.com:
David Ray Griffin: 9/11 Commission Report: Distortions and Omissions. Lives up to its title. It's cautious and scholarly.
Charlotte Iserbyt: The Deliberate Dumbing Down of America. Free download. You can't beat the price!
John Taylor Gatto: Weapons of Mass Instruction. re schools.
Sidney Powell: License To Lie. Can you guess that it's about the behavior of the Dept of Justice in court cases?
Harold Saxton Burr: Fields of Life. Electromagnetics. OMG.
Anything by George Crile, MD (1865-1943). Suppressed.
Monika Jensen-Stevenson: Spite House. Vietnam vet POW and the way we treated him. All you need to know, really.
Elias Davidson: The Hijacking of America's Mind [I'll say!] on 911. Elias, in Germany, also compares many false flags.
The Founders Constitution, ed by Kurland. Weighs a ton but is essential concerning our birth and our weapons of liberty.
Bryan Stevenson: Just Mercy. Kleenex time, racial injustice.
Philip Allott, he of the great mind: Eutopia. A good future!
Wm Nelson: Americanization of the Common Law. Pure sex.
Keith Harmon Snow: Worst Interests of the Child. Vital truth about Child Protection Services. Your duty to stop this in US.
Remember the Liberty [sunken ship]. Bigger than 9-11. Or just see my review of it on the Articles page. Nuke war, LBJ.
Reporters whom I urge you to trust:
G Ed Griffin -- in his Eighties. Founder of Red Pill University.
Jim Corbett, the Jim Corbett Report on Youtube.
The Herland Report, deep, by a Scandanavian lady. Youtube
Ron Paul Institute, to keep Congress on its toes. Ah, a joke.
James Perloff, especially his 2-hour talk on False Flags.
Wm Engdahl. His Seeds of Destruction is about, well, seeds.
The late Sherman Skolnick. The male version of myself.
Fran Shure, helpful psychologist who knows our fatal flaws.
I am sorry for not providing more names of trusted brethren.
This reflects my ignorance plus, maybe, a lack of nominees.
I am not ashamed to be called a conspiracy theorist. Having a PhD in Politics I could hardly be unaware of how power works. Maybe we could sum it up as "Those who can, do." I believe they DO do. Why would they bother to
hold back? They feel a need to be "lonely at the top." Ask Machiavelli.
New information about the 20th century reveals that there was a fantastic convergence of power into a few hands. To cite just one example, it's now known that a handful of British lords arranged for World War I to happen. Quite different from what we were taught!
That was 1913, the same year as Congress allowed the "Federal Reserve Bank" to form -- though it is not federal and does not reserve. Such is the power of money that those bankers, and their buddies in the International Monetary Fund, et al, can now control nations. "They can, so they do." They also control resources worldwide, and recklessly harm the planet.
In that same era, the Tavistock mind-control guys started their business in the UK. By the 1920s they had their hands in the Psychology Department of such universities as Harvard, experimenting with "how to break the mother child bond." No joke. By now, in the 21st century, their ideas are used to try to make families a thing of the past. Talk about an anti-human goal!
Since 2005, I have been trying to sort this out to my own satisfaction and then to educate others. During this short campaign season, I'd like to be as straightforward as possible. My position is that the US government is not in
control of the nation. Only a great effort by the people can overcome this.
The bad globalist guys are diligently wishing every manner of suffering on us. Most likely they have painted themselves in a corner and many of the evil things they do are meant simply to keep us at bay. We'd be crazy to let this continue. Who gave them the right to re-design humanity? Did you?
As each year goes by, we have less ability to stand up to them. You should see some of the oppressive legislation that the states are sneaking in -- no guns, no parental rights, no chance to buy a home. Forced vaccinations. I have been in the thick of these troubles in Australia as well as here. Don't be embarrassed to take a chance on seeing conspiracies as real! They are!