A BBA + 16th & 17th Amendments = More Spending, Not Less

JBS CEO Art Thompson's weekly news video update for March 23 - 29, 2015.

Con-Con Backers Deploy False Attacks Against JBS

A rebuttal of some false attacks on the JBS over the Article V convention issue.

Falsehoods Mark the Campaign for a Constitutional Convention

JBS President John F. McManus rebuts claims that past JBS leaders favored a constitutional...

The Problem With Voting for ‘Conservatives’: Part II

JBS CEO Art Thompson's weekly news video update for March 16 - 22, 2015.

The Solution Is the Constitution, Not Article V

With a surge of pressure being put on state legislators this year to apply for an Article ...

  • A BBA + 16th & 17th Amendments = More Spending, Not Less

    Monday, March 23 2015 15:26

    Published in News

  • Con-Con Backers Deploy False Attacks Against JBS

    Thursday, March 26 2015 08:24

    Published in News

  • Falsehoods Mark the Campaign for a Constitutional Convention

    Tuesday, March 24 2015 10:06

    Published in Legislation

  • The Problem With Voting for ‘Conservatives’: Part II

    Monday, March 16 2015 14:40

    Published in News

  • The Solution Is the Constitution, Not Article V

    Tuesday, February 24 2015 09:05

    Published in Legislation

The John Birch Society
Bonnie Gillis

Bonnie Gillis

In one of the bluntest statements on the topic by any globalist thus far, controversial German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble openly called for “global standards” and “global governance” in taxation to ensure that governments can continue extracting huge sums in taxes from the wealth-producing class in perpetuity.

With an updated version of Scripture in their own language, Norwegians have made the Bible a runaway bestseller.

The Obama administration has called off plans to conduct a “mystery shopper” survey of doctors’ offices to determine whether prospective patients with government health insurance have a more difficult time getting appointments than those with private insurance. This is, as the New York Times put it, “an abrupt reversal” from an administration that just two days earlier had “staunchly defended the survey as a way to measure access to primary care, and insisted that it posed no threat to privacy.”

The New American reported on the proposal on Monday, pointing out the deceptive nature of the survey, in which callers pretending to be patients — and blocking their caller ID information to hide their true identities — would request appointments with various doctors’ offices. Some callers would claim to have private insurance, while others would say they were on Medicare or Medicaid. The results of these calls would be compared to see if patients with private insurance were being given priority over those with public insurance. In addition, some doctors’ offices would be called again and asked to state their appointment policies to the Department of Health and Human Services to see if their answers jibed with the results of the “mystery shopper” survey.

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