During presidential campaigns, candidates have constantly promised Americans “change,” from Dwight Eisenhower's "Mandate for Change" to Barack Obama's "Change We Can Believe In." Such promises are not new to the voting public as one will see when closely examining the forces at play such as the Trilateral Commission and principally the Council on Foreign Relations.
By definition, a conspiracy is when two or more people work in secret for evil purposes. The John Birch Society believes this definition fits a number of groups working against the independence of the United States. Extensive study has shown us that history is rarely accidental.
This article originally appeared on August 25, 2010, at The New American website and is reposted here with permission.
After serving with distinction as a U.S. Army officer in China during World War II, Captain John Birch was murdered by Chinese communist forces 65 years ago on August 25, 1945. The war had ended only ten days earlier.
The following article, "John Birch: In the Story of One American, the Ordeal of His Age," by Patricia Hurley originally appeared in the June 16, 1986 issue of The New American magazine. We are posting this article today in memory of John Birch, namesake of The John Birch Society, who was killed in China on this day 65 years ago.
In 1945, ten days after the end of World War II, a young American soldier was brutally murdered in a deliberate attack by Chinese Communists.
Here's a brief review of a very revealing book, especially for those who viewed Glenn Beck's programs this week about the 1969 radical manifesto, "You Don't Need A Weatherman To Know Which Way The Wind Blows." This book review originally appeared in the July 5, 1999 issue of The New American magazine as a helpful guide to those interested in a deeper understanding of elite power politics and the larger cultural-social revolution which is the "prefigurative dimension" of the political revolution that is battering and undermining American society, institutions, and values.