In a Time of Universal Deceit, Telling the Truth is Revolutionary.
Saturday, January 22, 2022

Intel agents have had it with Bush

Rep. Peter Hoekstra, chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, wrote a letter to President George W. Bush back in May saying the Administration probably violated the law by not informing Congress of his secret intelligence activities against Americans.

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Intel agents have had it with Bush

What’s important here is that more and more members of the intelligence community are breaking with tradition and taking their grievances to Capitol Hill because they cannot stand the constant abuse of the Constitution by the Bush Administration.

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Press critics turn up the heat

Pipe up with criticism of The New York Times’ publication of a story on tracking down terrorist financing, as President Bush did, and you find many of the paper’s defenders accusing you of attacking press freedom, even though you have done nothing of the kind.

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War of words or values?

Conservatives had something to celebrate this past week in the way of a couple notable victories in battles in our ongoing cultural war. Two high courts, one in New York and one in Georgia, ruled supporting an understanding of marriage in state law as that which takes place between a man and a woman.

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Video games don’t teach values

U.S. Army Lt. Col. David Grossman has become a sort of Oprah Winfrey for the hard core, a superstar among soldiers, police officers and martial artists. He talks openly about how it feels, what it takes on the inside, to do one of the most psychologically demanding jobs anywhere _ defend against human aggression, by killing, if necessary, while maintaining honor, dignity and sanity.

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Bush concealed spying info

The Bush administration was running several intelligence programs, including one major activity, that it kept secret from Congress until whistle-blowers told the House of Representatives Intelligence Committee, the committee’s chairman said on Sunday.

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A long list of unfinished business

U.S. lawmakers returning from a weeklong break on Monday will take up a long list of unfinished — and possibly insurmountable — tasks that could help decide whether voters will re-elect them in November.

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Jefferson case far from over

House Democratic leaders are determined to sanction Rep. William Jefferson, scandal-scarred but unindicted, despite a blunt reminder from the Congressional Black Caucus that he is entitled to a “presumption of innocence.”

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Congressional reform strikes out

A free Rolls-Royce, expensive trips to a storied Scottish golf resort, even a freezer stuffed with $90,000 in cash have so far failed to move the U.S. Congress to clean up Capitol Hill.

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