John F. McManus
On November 19, the House of Representatives voted 289 to 137 to block Syrians seeking entry into the United States. The bill requires that the FBI chief, the head of the Department of Homeland Security, and the national intelligence director confirm that any Syrian seeking entry is no threat to our country or its citizens. Approximately 50 Democrats supported the measure despite the president’s strong opposition.
President Obama gathered several CFR members to a White House confab to get their assistance in passing the TPP.
There is hardly any right more basic than marrying and building a family. China’s rulers throw a dark blanket over this right. Anyone claiming to be an advocate of freedom should have nothing to do with such totalitarian monsters — and that includes the leaders of our own government who regularly treat them with undeserved respect.
The following is the first chapter of Changing Commands: The Betrayal of America’s Military, written by John F. McManus and published by The John Birch Society in 1995.
No sensible person doubts that the United States has a “border problem," yet sanctuary cities continue to receive federal aid in various forms.
The American people ought to be asking why previous failed policies in several countries are being repeated in others. We can only hope that the Obama policies will become a serious debate topic during the current presidential race.
Let’s name the biggest loser in the October 28 contest — the nation’s mainstream media that took a sound thrashing from several of the participants.
As speaker of the House of Representatives, Wisconsin Congressman Paul Ryan will surely collaborate with the forces whose efforts are destroying our nation. Over the years, his voting record shows him siding with liberals and progressives on numerous key issues.
Much of what goes on in Washington results from blackmail, and one can only wonder who will now become the new speaker of the house and why.
A close examination of what is known about the TPP reveals that it is far more than a mere trade pact. Instead, it should be viewed as the beginning of a process similar to the one employed to create the European Union.