Tag Archives: books

Revelation and the End of All Things

I’ve finished reading Craig Koester’s book Revelation and the End of All Things and I thought I would share my opinion of his book. I really enjoyed this book. I found it to be both informative and edifying. Oftentimes books written by … Continue reading

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Dragnet Nation: A Quest for Privacy, Security, and Freedom in a World of Relentless Surveillance

“Julia Angwin talks about the many ways that the government, private businesses, and criminals can and do collect our private data. She argues that, due to the pervasiveness of the dragnet system we live in today, we are in danger of becoming a society that self-censors itself instead of demanding our rights. This event was hosted by the National Constitution Center in Philadelphia.” Continue reading

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Unexplained Disappearances In National Parks — Missing 411

“Missing 411 is the first comprehensive book about people who have disappeared in the wilds of North America. It’s understood that people routinely get lost, some want to disappear but this story is about the unusual. Nobody has ever studied the archives for similarities, traits and geographical clusters of missing people, until now…” Continue reading

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American Coup: How a Terrified Government Is Destroying the Constitution

William Arkin talks about his book, “American Coup: How a Terrified Government Is Destroying the Constitution”, in which he argues that unelected officials in our national security establishment are undermining our constitutional rights…  Continue reading

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Interview with Synagogue Rising author Hugh Akins

Interview with Synagogue Rising author Hugh Akins Read more: Interview with Synagogue Rising author Hugh Akins.

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Honky-Tonk Gospel

“Country music is music for adults. Rock and roll is about adolescence — their young loves and lusts, their rebellions, and their insecurities. No such generation gap exists in country music…. country music sings about adult concerns: marriage, work, children, memories. It also sings frankly and poignantly about adult problems: divorce, single parenthood, alcoholism, job woes, money worries, loneliness, death.” (Honky-Tonk Gospel, p 12) Continue reading

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The Road to 9/11

“This is an ambitious, meticulous examination of how U.S. foreign policy since the 1960s has led to partial or total cover-ups of past domestic criminal acts, including, perhaps, the catastrophe of 9/11. Peter Dale Scott, whose previous books have investigated CIA involvement in southeast Asia, the drug wars, and the Kennedy assassination, here probes how the policies of presidents since Nixon have augmented the tangled bases for the 2001 terrorist attack. Scott shows how America’s expansion into the world since World War II has led to momentous secret decision making at high levels. He demonstrates how these decisions by small cliques are responsive to the agendas of private wealth at the expense of the public, of the democratic state, and of civil society. He shows how, in implementing these agendas, U.S. intelligence agencies have become involved with terrorist groups they once backed and helped create, including al Qaeda.” Continue reading

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