Thursday, August 28, 2008

Lieberman And AIPAC: Israeli War Hawks

Do you really want to know whom wants war wit Iran/ Persia along with McCain? This article below answers that question:

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Lieberman: `Time for Israel to Act` Against Iran

In all the coverage of Joe Lieberman’s address to the Christians United for Israel ( John Hagge's flock) gala last month, only Justin Vogt, writing for The National, seems to have noticed that Lieberman tacitly called for Israel to attack Iran.

Considering that this man may be John McCain’s running mate in a few days or weeks, I can’t understand why this story hasn’t gotten more play:
Though careful to say he hoped war with Iran could be avoided, the senator ended his address with a Biblically-coded call for military action against the Islamic Republic. According to the Book of Exodus, when faced with Pharaoh’s army behind them and the Red Sea in front of them, the Israelites panicked…

“But God…said to Moses, ‘Why do you cry out to me? Speak to the children of Israel and tell them to go forward.’ In other words, God was saying to Moses and the Israelites, ‘The time for prayer is over. It’s time for Israel to act.’”
…A tribal leader called Nachshon took the initiative and leapt into the Red Sea. “Nachshon understood that there comes a moment when faith and prayer must be followed by action right here on Earth,” Lieberman concluded. Coming on the heels of his dark warnings about Iran, there was no mistaking the kind of Israeli action Lieberman had in mind.
I think this speech justifies the question: does Lieberman see Israel as a U.S. surrogate? That is, a nation which has none of the strictures preventing it from taking actions Lieberman and the U.S. wish they could take. This raises another legitimate question whether, if McCain wins the presidency, Israel will receive a green light to attack Iran.

This is an issue the American people should know about in considering which candidate they vote for in November. If McCain wins, you can expect a nudge-nudge, wink-wink arrangement between his Administration and Israeli generals who’re fully prepared to teach Iran a lesson–at least in their minds. Whether they can pull it off is something about which even Israeli specialists and military analysts have raised serious doubt.

An important theme of Vogt’s story is the competition that has developed between AIPAC and the new Jewish kid on the block, J Street. The reporter manages to elicit a lot of over-reaching and chest-thumping by AIPAC operatives and boosters. This is characteristic of the genre:
“AIPAC represents the organised Jewish community,” argued Robert Asher, a former AIPAC president and a member of the “Gang of Four”. “And we are the only organisation that is recognised that way.”
There you have it in a nutshell. All the hubris. All the hegemonic pretensions. And this from a group supported, according to a recent J Street poll, by only 38% of American Jews. AIPAC aims to suck all the air out of the Jewish room. Thank God, J Street won’t let ‘em.

Vogt managed also to tease out a lot of the unintentionally comic aspects of the CUFI conference. In case you didn’t know this, Israel has oil and the Bible tell us so:
…A jumbo-sized cinema screen bombarded the audience with an infomercial touting the work of the evening’s proud corporate sponsor, Zion Oil & Gas, a company founded by a Hagee supporter who believes that the Bible contains clues that point the way to plentiful deposits of oil in Israel. (“The geology has confirmed the theology,” explained one executive.)

And this is the outfit about which Lieberman said:
“The bond I feel with Pastor Hagee and each and every one of you,” he told the audience, referring to the campaign to pressure him, “is much stronger than that [any opposition raised by J Street], and so I am proud to stand with you tonight!”
Do you want a potential vice-president who communicates to Israel that it would be acceptable to attack Iran, and does so at a convention of religion whack jobs and wingnuts? And lest anyone argue that Lieberman hasn’t been picked for this post yet, I’d reply that Lieberman clearly has McCain’s ear and even if he isn’t vice-president, he will be a very close advisor over the next four or, God help us, eight years should the Republican candidate win.

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Another Interesting Veiwpoint Here

In the following story below this Bill Kristol is pushing the idea of a McCain-Lieberman Republican ticket. More meddling by the Jews in our government.

Sunday, August 24, 2008

One More Excellent Reason Why We Need To Stockpile: Supervolcano Eruption

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Just set aside the possibility of a race war or society breakdown in light of new research on supervolcanoes.
Both a race war and society breakdown would happen if one of these volcanoes erupted:

Disaster Goes Global

The eruption in 1600 of a seemingly quiet volcano in Peru changed global climate and triggered famine as far away as Russia.

Small disturbances can eventually have immense consequences. In the namesake example of the butterfly effect, the vortex spun from a butterfly’s wing creates tiny changes in the atmosphere that result in a hurricane half a world away. While that’s theoretically possible, no one has yet tried to blame the insect world for triggering a cyclone.

But a strong link does exist between the small particles suspended high in Earth’s atmosphere, such as those spewed from erupting volcanoes, and the overall climate down at the planet’s surface. High-altitude aerosols, especially in large numbers, block sunlight from reaching the ground and scatter it back into space, thereby cooling the planet for months or even years (SN: 2/18/06, p. 110). The 1991 eruption of Mount Pinatubo in the Philippines, for example, caused the global average temperature to briefly drop about 0.4 degrees Celsius. The eruption of Indonesia’s Tambora in 1815 triggered agricultural failures in North America and Europe, caused the worst famine of the 19th century and cooled the planet so much that 1816 became known as “the year without a summer.”

While many eruptions in historic times caused real climatic changes, previously only Tambora had been linked to significant social disruptions, says Kenneth Verosub, a geophysicist at the University of California, Davis. Now, however, Analise's by Verosub and colleague Jake Lippman suggest a connection between the 1600 eruption of Huaynaputina, a little-known peak in Peru, and one of the greatest famines ever to strike Russia.

“People have long known about the eruption and have long known about the famine, but no one has previously linked the two,” Verosub says.

Other volcanic eruptions of approximately Huaynaputina’s size or larger have occurred more recently, including Pinatubo in 1991 and Indonesia’s Krakatau in 1883, but they didn’t cool Earth as much and didn’t trigger societal upheavals. The reason, researchers say, may stem from the immense volumes of sulfur-rich fluids that fueled Huaynaputina’s eruption, which released an exceptional amount of planet-cooling aerosols.

Krakatau and Pinatubo also took place in a more industrialized world in which nations were more connected than they were when Tambora blew its top. So perhaps technology and globalization have rendered modern society more resilient to the effects of a worldwide catastrophe such as a massive volcanic eruption.

Unfortunately, though, overpopulation and humanity’s consumption of a large fraction of the world’s biological productivity mean that even today a large eruption could deal humanity a significant blow, some scientists say.

Trouble down south

The Andes, the world’s longest mountain chain, stretch along the western edge of South America and are chock-full of volcanoes. In February 1600, Huaynaputina, a relatively inconspicuous peak in southern Peru with no known history of eruption — in the local language, the name means “new volcano” — catastrophically exploded. The eruption, the largest in South America in written or oral history, lasted at least two weeks and belched as much as 12 cubic kilometers of ash, much of that spewing into the atmosphere during the first two days.

Avalanches of volcanic ash and hot boulders spilled east and southeast of the peak, and lahars — flows of ash and mud with the consistency of wet cement — destroyed several villages on the way to the Pacific coast, about 120 kilometers away. Significant quantities of ash smothered the region, says Charles Walker, a historian at UC Davis. “Some people didn’t see the sun for months, and agricultural production was devastated for the next two years,” he notes.

As many volcanic eruptions do, Huaynaputina lofted immense amounts of sulfur dioxide into the atmosphere. That gas reacts with water vapor in the air and then condenses into Earth-cooling droplets of sulfuric acid, which can destroy high-altitude ozone. Eventually the droplets are cleansed from the air by natural processes. The amount of sulfur-bearing compounds deposited on ice in Greenland and Antarctica in the months after the eruption suggests that Huaynaputina spewed between 16 million and 32 million metric tons of sulfur into the air, says Hannah Dietterich, a geologist at Pomona College in Claremont, Calif.

Most of that sulfur came not from the lava, but rather from pressurized fluids that accumulated in the volcano’s magma chamber before the eruption, she and her colleagues proposed in December 2007 at a meeting in San Francisco of the American Geophysical Union. Geochemical analyses of trace elements in the apatite minerals recovered recently from rocks made of Huaynaputina’s ash suggest that the magma could have contained no more than 4.1 million metric tons of sulfur. The tests also hint that as much as 5 percent of the material that erupted from the peak could have been fluid rich in sulfur dioxide, carbon dioxide and water — substances that, as they rose to Earth’s surface, would have violently expanded and fueled the eruption.

The big chill

Several studies indicate that the sulfur dioxide emissions from Huaynaputina were roughly comparable to those of Tambora. Therefore, says Verosub, the climatological consequences of the two volcanoes should be similar. Indeed, the chilling effects of Huaynaputina’s eruption in 1600 were substantial and were felt worldwide, he and Lippman report in the April 8 Eos.

To wit: Tree ring data gathered throughout the Northern Hemisphere indicate that 1601 was, on average, the coldest year out of the last 600. In Switzerland, 1600 and 1601 were among the coldest years between 1525 and 1860. In Estonia, the winter of 1601–1602 was the coldest in a 500-year period. In Latvia, the late date of ice breakup in the harbor at Riga indicates the winter was the worst in the 480 years before today. In Sweden, record amounts of snow in the winter of 1601 were followed in the spring by record floods. People around the world felt the effects of Huaynaputina’s changes to climate.

Through a chance meeting on an airplane, Verosub found that Huaynaputina may have triggered substantial social upheaval as well. While he chatted with a seatmate about his research on the effects of volcanic eruptions, a fellow seated in the row behind — Chester Dunning, a historian specializing in Russian history at Texas A&M University in College Station — overheard the conversation and introduced himself.

“So,” Verosub asked Dunning later in the chat, “did anything interesting happen in Russia in 1601?” The reply: “Oh, yeah. That was a terribly cold time in Russia.” That cold spell was just the beginning of the nation’s woes, Dunning continued.

Large portions of Russia received heavy rains in the summer of 1601, and by the end of the growing season it was clear that most crops would fail. In that age, Dunning explains, most farmers expected to occasionally experience a bad year and stockpiled accordingly, so farmers and their families didn’t suffer immediately. However, another agricultural failure the following year led to widespread starvation in both 1602 and 1603.

This lengthy famine — Russia’s worst, says Dunning — claimed the lives of an estimated 2 million people, or about one-third of the population, and more than 100,000 died in Moscow alone. Government inability to alleviate both the calamity and the subsequent unrest eventually led to the overthrow of Czar Boris Godunov, a defining event in Russian history.

Many volcanoes, besides killing local residents during their eruptions, have caused indirect deaths by triggering famines in the surrounding regions, says Lee Siebert, a volcanologist at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. In 1783, for example, the clouds of volcanic ash and poisonous gases lofted during the eruption of Laki in Iceland killed more than half of the nation’s livestock, which in turn led to a food shortage that resulted in the death of about one-quarter of the population there. Also that year, an eruption of Asama, one of Japan’s most active volcanoes, may have contributed to a local famine that lasted four years and killed between 300,000 and 1 million Japanese, Siebert says.

The local and regional effects of volcanoes are common and often well-documented. However, the purported long-distance link between Huaynaputina and the subsequent famine and social unrest in Russia marks the only instance besides Tambora in which a specific volcano has been blamed for causing global misery, Verosub says.

Future shock?

In general, the larger the volcanic eruption, the bigger the cooling effect and the longer that effect lasts, sulfur content of its aerosols notwithstanding. Scientists categorize eruptions according to the Volcanic Explosivity Index, a parameter that depends on factors such as how much material is thrown from the peak and the height of the ash plume that’s produced.

The Huaynaputina eruption of 1600 falls into VEI category 6, which denotes an eruption with an ejecta volume greater than 10 cubic kilometers and a plume height that exceeds 25 kilometers. By comparison, Tambora has been tagged as a VEI category 7 eruption, which signifies an eruption that produces a similarly lofty ash plume but generates more than 100 cubic kilometers of ejecta.

Since 1601, there have been five category 6 eruptions, including Laki (1783), Krakatau (1883) and Pinatubo (1991). However, none of these events spawned adverse societal effects on a global scale as Huaynaputina did. In part, Huaynaputina’s sulfur-rich plume could have rendered the peak’s eruption inordinately powerful.

Climate at the time could have played a role as well, says Verosub: In 1600, the world was in the midst of the Little Ice Age, typified by harsh winters, springs and summers much cooler and wetter than normal, and shorter-than-average growing seasons. A large volcanic eruption during that period would have depressed average temperatures even further — adding insult to injury, as it were.

The demographics of the era also played a role, Dunning speculates. During the 1500s, the population in many regions had doubled, and as the century progressed, the proportion of young males had grown even faster. As a result, many of the younger sons of the late 1500s ended up not receiving their fathers’ land, jobs or titles, producing what Dunning terms “a surplus population of angry young men.” And in general, food production wasn’t keeping up with population growth.

By the 1590s, Dunning notes, many parts of the world were experiencing a wave of starvations, rebellions and unrest. Then, he adds, “at this most excruciating moment, this other thing comes along to take things where they’d never gone before.” None of the countries of early modern Europe were equipped to deal with such crises, Dunning says.

Is the situation any better today? Would modern technology and an increased global interconnectedness enable 21st century humans to better survive an immense, Earth-chilling eruption? Surprisingly, the answer to both questions may be no.

In the past, Verosub notes, most of a society’s foodstuffs were grown locally and in wide variety, so not every crop required the full growing season to mature. Therefore, any event that shortened a region’s growing season didn’t necessarily doom the entire harvest. Staples that formed the bulk of the diet were, for the most part, homegrown.

Today, on the other hand, most large-scale agricultural production focuses on a single crop that’s chosen to take full advantage of a region’s climate in order to realize maximum output — a severe disadvantage if the growing season is significantly trimmed by, say, a volcanic eruption.

Not only were preindustrial farming practices possibly more resilient to total agricultural failure, people then “were used to living on the margin,” Dunning says. “Everybody knew hunger … and the idea that you should plan for a bad year was ingrained in these societies.”

Today, by comparison, the world’s surplus food supply would last only about 90 days, a number that’s steadily dropping as population increases. Additional pressure on food, water and other resources in some nations, such as China, stem from a rapidly increasing standard of living and the resulting changes in dietary preferences (SN: 1/19/08, p. 36).

Humans are consuming an ever-increasing fraction of the biological productivity at the base of Earth’s food chain, in some regions almost two-thirds of the biomass that would be available if humans weren’t clearing forests, farming or otherwise occupying the land (SN: 10/13/07, p. 235). Rising population, plus the shift in some areas to divert agricultural production to produce inedible commodities such as ethanol, has led many to suggest a modern-day food crisis is at hand.

“What happens if another major eruption happens today?” Verosub asks. “If we lower the growing season globally, are we looking at a food crisis? … We’ve got a really stressed system, and if we hit it hard, is it going to collapse? I think that’s worth thinking about.”

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It is best, folks,to stock up food and guns. It might ne Mother Nature dealing us Whites a serious blow if we don't prepair for such a catasophy.
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Joe Biden: zionist Stooge...

Biden is showing whom he is really working for in this clip. He's for Zionism, releasing traitor Pollard and saying that the illegal Iraq War "has nothing to do with israel."

Do we want this spinster second-in-line to the "future possible president" to the U.S.? Think carefully, folks, this man could back up the idea of genocide of his own people:

Seriously, do Whites want this flip-flopper as vice president? We need a vice president to stand up against the Israeli lobby.

This November vote for Ron Paul as a write-in candidate for U.S. president. He is White Peoples' only hope to restore this nation back to the European-American people!

Friday, August 22, 2008

Lieberman Is Pushing More People's Buttons...

Joe Liberman is playing both sides of the aisle in the Senate and is making enemies on both sides. This just proves that he can not be trusted.

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By going to the Republican National Convention:

Conservatives and Democrats rarely agree, but the decision to have Sen. Joe Lieberman speak at the Republican National Convention has put both groups on edge.

Democrats are furious that Lieberman, an independent senator from Connecticut who was the Democratic vice presidential nominee in 2000, is helping Sen. John McCain attract independent voters. Lieberman has been an almost constant companion as McCain has campaigned across the country.

Many Democrats were already angry with Lieberman for his strong and vocal support for the continued deployment of U.S. troops in Iraq.

But the decision to put the former Democrat front-and-center on the first night of the Republican National Convention has also raised anxiety among conservatives who are worried that McCain, the presumed Republican presidential nominee, will name Lieberman as his running mate. ...

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He also by wants Russia kicked out of the G-8:

Russia should be temporarily kicked out of the Group of Eight and denied entry into the World Trade Organization as punishment for its actions in Georgia, Sen. Joe Lieberman said Thursday. ...

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Thursday, August 21, 2008

AIPAC Is Spying On America...

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Dusty old documents collected into a new book tells the truth of the real reasons why AIPAC exists:
Declassified Old Documents Shed New Light on AIPAC Espionage Prosecution

WASHINGTON, Aug. 20 -- More than one thousand documents released under Freedom of Information Act filings reveal details of a secret battle that raged between founders of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and top US law enforcement officials. The new book "America's Defense Line: The Justice Department's Battle to Register the Israel Lobby as Agents of a Foreign Government" reproduces and analyzes these files and their troubling implications for rule of law in the United States. "America's Defense Line" also reveals stunning details of a preferential deal engineered within the highest levels of the US Department of Justice over the course of three years and implemented in 1965 -- but kept secret from the American public until today. Old documents and new analysis from the Center for Policy and Law Enforcement raise many questions about the upcoming October 2008 AIPAC espionage trial.

In 2005, Colonel Lawrence Franklin was indicted alongside two executives of AIPAC for allegedly violating the 1917 Espionage Act. Franklin later pled guilty to passing AIPAC a classified presidential directive and other secrets concerning America's Iran policy. Steven Rosen and Keith Weissman of AIPAC allegedly forwarded the highly sensitive information to Israeli government officials and select members of Washington's media establishment. This covert leaking appears to be one of many AIPAC tactics designed to encourage tougher U.S. policies toward Iran, from financial boycotts to naval blockades and possibly even military strikes.

On October 28, 2008, government prosecutors are scheduled to appeal the ruling judge's order that they must prove the alleged AIPAC leaks of national defense information actually harmed the United States. The 1917 Espionage Act actually requires a much lower standard of proof: "the injury of the United States or to the advantage of a foreign country."

According to Grant F. Smith, the declassified documents bolster the prosecution's position that the Espionage Act should be tightly interpreted as it was written. "In the early 1960s, the Attorney General found that the Israel lobby was acting as an unregistered foreign agent for Israel and ordered it to register. Nevertheless, after a similar three-year period of delays and appeals, AIPAC's predecessor was allowed to file a secret Foreign Agents Registration Act (FARA) statement, our nation's first exception to that very important public disclosure law. Forcing today's prosecutors to operate under a higher standard of evidence smacks of institutionalized preferential treatment for a lobby that has serially engaged in activities harmful to the United States."

Federal, state and local law enforcement officials may request a complimentary hard copy of "America's Defense Line" by sending their agency's mailing address to from a government email domain. Complimentary books will be sent only while supplies last.

Members of the public can purchase the hardcover edition of "America's Defense Line" for $29.95 at, Barnes & Noble and other fine bookstores. The 340-page report's ISBN number is 0-9764437-2-4.

SOURCE Institute for Research: Middle Eastern Policy

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Friday, August 15, 2008

McCain's Puppeteer: Meet jew George Soros

(Much thanks to Curtis Stone for this!)

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If you think Obama has "connections" , take a real good look at John McCain:
As Sen. John McCain assumes the GOP front-runner mantle, his long-standing, but little-noticed association with donors such as George Soros and Teresa Heinz Kerry is receiving new attention among his Republican critics.

In 2001, McCain founded the Alexandria, Va.-based Reform Institute as a vehicle to receive funding from George Soros' Open Society Institute and Teresa Heinz Kerry's Tides Foundation and several other prominent non-profit organizations.

McCain used the institute to promote his political agenda and provide compensation to key campaign operatives between elections.

In 2006, the Arizona senator was forced to sever his formal ties with the Reform Institute after a controversial $200,000 contribution from Cablevision came to light. McCain solicited the donation for the Reform Institute using his membership on the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation. In a letter to the Federal Communications Commission, he supported Cablevision's push to introduce the more profitable al la carte pricing, rather than packages of TV programming.

Yet, the Reform Institute still employs the McCain campaign's Hispanic outreach director, Juan Hernandez, as a senior fellow of its Comprehensive Immigration Reform Initiative.

As WND reported, Hernandez serves as a non-paid volunteer for the McCain campaign. A dual Mexican-U.S. citizen, he was a member of former President Vicente Fox's cabinet, representing an estimate 24 million Mexicans living abroad. Hernandez, with a "Mexico first" message, has argued aggressively against building a fence on the Mexican border, insisting the frontier needed to remain wide open so illegal immigrants could easily enter the U.S.. ...

The Soros-Kerry funding connection with McCain was first exposed by Ed Morrissey at the Captains Quarters blog in 2005. ...

This article is found here.

Let's take a good look at George Soros' linage:
Soros was born in Budapest, Hungary, in 1930. His father was taken prisoner during World War I and eventually fled from captivity in Russia to reunite with his family in Budapest. Soros was thirteen years old when Hitler's Wehrmacht seized Hungary and began deporting the country's Jews to extermination camps. In 1946, as the Soviet Union was taking control of the country, Soros attended a conference in the West and defected. He emigrated in 1947 to England, supported himself by working as a railroad porter and a restaurant waiter, graduated in 1952 from the London School of Economics, and obtained an entry-level position with an investment bank.
Found here. Even Soros' Wikipedia entry proudly boasts that he is jewish. One should consider that both candidates for the 2008 American election are swayed by outside influences.

Thursday, August 14, 2008

An Encouraging Video For White Nationalists...

Obama's Puppeteer: A jew...

Guess who's the brains behind Obama's campaign:
He's the man who makes Obama run

European leaders got their first glimpse last week of a remarkable Illinois political figure who has drawn strength from his complex personal history, ideals from the legacy of John F Kennedy and hope from an improbable campaign for the US presidency.

They also met Barack Obama, with whom this softly spoken former Chicago Tribune political reporter has forged a personal and political bond that even foes concede has been at the heart of the first serious bid by an African-American for the highest office in the land. His name is David Axelrod. And while US law forced a rare brief separation from his candidate during the opening part of last week's high-profile overseas visit - Obama's stops in Iraq and Afghanistan were as part of a government-funded Congressional mission - he was very much back at his side for its European leg in Berlin, Paris and London.

With his bushy moustache and piercing, no-nonsense gaze, the 53-year-old journalist turned political consultant has been a central presence in the presidential campaign. No one in the inner circle of Obama's aides has known the junior senator for Illinois longer; they first met during a voter-registration drive in Chicago in 1992, five years before Obama first won public office, in the state legislature. No one is closer to him. No one, except Obama himself, has had a make-or-break voice in every strategy decision during his march from outsider to front runner in the race for the White House.

For Axelrod, for reasons political, professional but also deeply personal, guiding Obama to victory in November has become more than just a challenge. It is, say those who know him best, a 'crusade'. And it began not with Obama's formal declaration of his candidacy in front of Illinois's capitol building on a cold February day 18 months ago, but nearly five decades earlier in Axelrod's boyhood home of New York.

The year was 1960. Axelrod was five, as he would recall the experience to fellow reporters when he began work on the Tribune. He had been taken by his sister to a campaign rally, where he heard the stirring oratory of another young senator who had set off on a journey to the White House: John F Kennedy.

'David was smitten, that's absolutely the right word,' says George de Lama, recently retired news editor of the Tribune, who began at the paper alongside Axelrod as a summer intern and became a friend. 'The experience of seeing Kennedy became etched in his memory - the excitement, the sense that something really important was happening.'

Eight years later, as a 13-year-old campaign volunteer, he sold lapel buttons and bumper stickers for the short-lived presidential bid of Robert, JFK's brother.

But if Axelrod's Kennedy-era sense of political idealism goes a long way to explaining his bond with Obama - and the course of the campaign, from its central message of 'change' to the echoes of JFK in last week's huge rally in Berlin - the focus and urgency he has brought to the fight has roots that are deeper and much more personal.

Axelrod was born in New York's Lower East Side and raised in Manhattan. His father was a psychologist, his mother a journalist for the city's crusading left-wing 1940s newspaper, PM. His early years no doubt helped to give him not only an interest in politics, but a sense that politics mattered.

But they also embedded other qualities remarked upon by friends and colleagues in the political word he has inhabited all his adult life: a sometimes moody introspectiveness. 'Soulfulness' is the word one friend uses; a seriousness; a 'driven' urge to succeed; and an 'inner toughness'.

When he was eight, his parents divorced. When he was 19 - a tragedy he mentioned publicly for the first time only in a moving Father's Day article for the Tribune - his father committed suicide. It began: 'My father died 31 years ago ...' and described him as my 'best friend and hero', an immigrant who had fled the anti-Jewish pogroms of eastern Europe, survived an 'unhappy, failed marriage', yet never showed any signs of sadness. It ended: 'It has taken me more than 30 years to say out loud that the man I most loved and admired took his own life.'

By then, Axelrod had moved west, studying political science at the University of Chicago and, first as an intern and, from 1977, a staff reporter, to the Tribune. He spent nearly eight years there, becoming City Hall bureau chief and then the paper's youngest political columnist, before leaving to join the campaign of another Illinois senator, Paul Simon.

Axelrod, says de Lama, was not only an incisive observer and reporter, but a 'beautiful writer - which you can see in some of the Obama speeches'. But when he left the paper, 'our editor said it was inevitable - that David loved being in the game more than writing about it'.

He founded a political consultancy and soon made his mark running the re-election campaign of Chicago's first African-American mayor, Harold Washington. He has since done work for clients ranging from the current mayor, Richard M Daley, to presidential hopefuls John Edwards and Hillary Clinton. But the Washington campaign proved a template for helping other African-American mayoral candidates, leading one commentator early in the Obama campaign to remark that Axelrod had 'developed something of a novel niche for a political consultant - helping black politicians convince white supporters to support them'.

Yet in Obama, almost from the moment they met, Axelrod seemed to sense something on a far grander scale: a potential for what he described to friends as a 'historic' agent for change in American politics on the scale of the hero he had seen as a five-year-old. He helped to run Obama's campaign for the US Senate in 2004 and was also credited with helping to craft the powerful Democratic convention speech in July 2004 that put him squarely on the national political stage.

'But long before then,' says Robert Shrum, the political consultant who ran the presidential campaigns of Al Gore and John Kerry, 'I remember David talking about Obama and what an extraordinary person he was.'

Before the presidential election season, with Obama's hat not yet in the ring, Axelrod told friends he was minded to take time off to produce documentary films. He had worked for two of the presumed front runners - Clinton and Edwards - and did not see how he could in good faith help one against the other.

But some friends suspect there may have been other factors at work. Axelrod married a Chicago University classmate, Susan Landau, while working at the Tribune - 'A wonderful woman,' says de Lama, 'who, I think David would say, has completed him, made him more of a thoughtful, caring person.' But their family life has not been without its own challenges. Their daughter Lauren suffered developmentally damaging epileptic seizures as a child and Susan also had breast cancer, from which she has now recovered.

'He wasn't going to work for any candidate,' says de Lama. 'But he did say that if Obama got into the race, he would make an exception. And I think the health problems of Lauren and Susan ... also gave him a real sense of urgency to make an impact, both in a lot of charity work he and Susan have done for epilepsy and now with the presidential campaign.'

Obama ran. And even the campaign's critics say its success has hinged on an unprecedentedly close bond between candidate and chief strategist, particularly as Clinton clawed back Obama's early lead in the primaries.

'Last September,' Shrum recalls, 'all the Obama fundraisers were in panic, saying Hillary's way ahead, we have to go negative on her, we have to begin running negative TV ads or attack her. And some were going after David, I think. Obama held a conference call and said look, we know what we're doing, we have a strategy and we're going to go ahead with that strategy and you all need to calm down.

'Obama seems to have that kind of quality - an equanimity, a serenity, vision - in almost all circumstances,' says Shrum. 'And David has it. They are melded in a lot of ways. And the fact that David can come over as low key should not disguise the fact that, intellectually, he is very, very high-wattage.'

To Axelrod's fury, there have been allegations that in its consultancy for business clients, his company has engaged in 'astroturfing' - PR campaigns that manufacture ostensible grassroots backing for their products. Even friends say his often sharp sense of humour can be 'offensive' to those he doesn't like or rate. De Lama says: 'David himself regrets, I think, a comment he made, on behalf of a campaign client, disparaging a rival senator as an "ageing hack in a reformer's body".'

But he adds: 'David's central strength is that he is a genuine idealist. His critics sometimes say that he falls in love with his clients, that he's a dreamer - something I think he would recognise.'

In Obama, friends are convinced, Axelrod sees a dream that may come true.

The Axelrod lowdown
Born 1955, into a middle-class Jewish family. His father was a psychologist and his mother a journalist.

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White Woman Calls AIPAC's-ADL's Bluff, Gets Labeled As An "Anti-semite"...

As long as a tiny minority has control over what a person says, there can be no intelligent debate over AIPAC/ ADL. Lee Whitnum found out the hard way. She was labeled as an "anti-semite" by jewish mayor of Stamford Dan Malloy on her comments on AIPAC:

On the eve of the Democratic primary, Stamford Mayor Dan Malloy blasted petition candidate Lee Whitnum, calling her anti-Semitic and saying statements she had made about Israel are “deeply disturbing.”

She and Jim Himes fellow Greenwich resident Jim Himes are seeking the Democratic nomination to face off against 4th District incumbent Rep. Christopher Shays this November.

Mr. Malloy, a Democrat, made his comments at a brief press conference Monday as a reaction to an editorial written by Ms. Whitnum in Sunday’s edition of the Greenwich Time and Stamford Advocate.” In the editorial, Ms. Whitnum, who has made several past statements critical of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), stated that the group was “instrumental in getting the United States to invade Iraq and that the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks were retaliation by Al-Qaeda for America’s close relationship with Israel.

Ms. Whitnum accused AIPAC of “influence peddling” with politicians, including her primary opponent, Mr. Himes, who recently went on a trip to Israel. Ms. Whitnum charged that AIPAC paid for it and that the group now has Mr. Himes “in it’s pocket.” Mr. Himes has denied that AIPAC had anything to do with the trip and has criticized Ms. Whitnum for her remarks about Israel and the Sept. 11 attacks calling them “abominable.”

In a statement issued Monday, Michael Sachse, communications director for the Himes campaign, said, “We are pleased that people in Stamford denounced Lee Whitnum’s extreme statements, such as implying that Israel is responsible for 9/11 and the War in Iraq. Jim Himes has been clear that these statements are wrong and offensive. We are confident that Connecticut voters will reject this ugly rhetoric, and will choose Jim Himes to face off against Chris Shays in the fall.”

On Monday, Mr. Malloy, a Himes supporter, took it further, directly labeling Ms. Whitnum’s comments as anti-Semitic, saying she was invoking “age-old stereotypes of Jewish media control in her attacks on Himes.”( )

“I haven’t been active in this primary campaign and I have only had two conversations with Lee when she called my house seeking my support,” Mr. Malloy said. “I’ve observed this campaign and I’ve been bothered by this campaign and the things that have been said. I thought for a moment that ignoring this woman and some of the most outlandish thing she’s said would be the best policy to not give it more credence but when I saw her statement in the Advocate I found it to be most offensive and taking a full swing at those of us in this country who support the state of Israel.”

He later added, “To claim that Israel is somehow to blame for 9-11 is deeply disturbing and quite frankly belies a disturbed sense that Ms. Whitnum has. I also have come to the conclusion that her statements are unfortunately anti-Semitic in their nature.”

Mr. Malloy said he wishes he had condemned her earlier and that his timing has nothing to do with tomorrow’s election.( )

“She has crossed the line and is clearly anti-Semitic,” Mr. Malloy said.

Ms. Whitnum openly admits she’s raw and unpolished and doesn’t always say what people want to hear, from immigration to the war in Afghanistan — particularly in comparison to her party-endorsed competition.

But, she said, her voice is the only one speaking for the people. The 48-year-old substitute teacher forced the primary after a petition drive got her the required number of signatures to do so.

Turnout for tomorrow’s primary is expected to be low and Ms. Whitnum admits chances of winning tomorrow’s primary are low. Mr. Himes got the party’s support at its convention earlier this year. He has raised record amounts of campaign money for an opponent against Mr. Shays.

“I do not anticipate that this woman will win the primary,” Mr. Malloy said. “I do not anticipate, I hope, that she will get too many votes in the primary.”

In an e-mailed statement to the Post, Ms. Whitnum responded to Mr. Malloy’s statements, urging people to do research on AIPAC and on neo-conservatism. She rejected the idea she is anti-Semitic and accused politicians of being scared by AIPAC.

“Our politicians appease AIPAC for fear that they will be Percyized, which is a Washington term used to describe former Senator Charles Percy of Illinois who felt he lost his reelection because AIPAC funded his pro-Israel rival,” Ms. Whitnum said. “No one stands up to Israel and for that reason. That is why the settlements continue and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict never gets resolved and that is why anti-American sentiment will continue to grow. I am not anti-Israel. I am for taking a tough-love stand with Israel for the good of the United States and Israel. I am not anti-Semitic just anti-AIPAC and AIPAC’S control on our members of Congress.”

Mr. Malloy was joined at the podium Monday by Jewish leaders from the district. Rabbi Eric Eisenkramer of Temple Shearith Israel in Ridgefield, said Ms. Whitnum’s remarks went beyond politics and it is important for them to be condemned.

“Everyone is entitled to their own opinion about the Israeli/Palestinian conflict and political debate is certainly healthy,” Mr. Eisenkramer told the Post. “But when it turns into personal attacks of an ethnic group it becomes something more. This is anti-Semitism. Saying Israel had something to do with 9/11 is incredibly offensive.”

Veronica Reich, a Stamford resident who attended the press conference, also said the comments went beyond who was supporting whom in tomorrow’s primary.

“We need to speak out when you see language like the kind of language she uses,” Ms. Reich said to the Post. “It’s offensive, I think, not just to Jews or supporters of Israel or Himes supporters, but to everyone. I found her comments strongly offensive.”

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Friday, August 8, 2008

Dr. David Duke: ‘We Have Lost Control Of Our Country’

Dr. Duke talks about America slipping into the abyss with an Obama presidency:

"Former Ku Klux Klan leader" David Duke, of Louisiana, said Democrat Obama would be a "visual aid" to the idea that whites have lost control of America.

Duke, once a Democrat who became a Republican in 1988 and served in the Louisiana House of Representatives, posted an essay on his Web site in June titled, "Obama Wins Demo Nomination: A Black Flag for White America."

Obama "will be a clear signal for millions of our people," Duke wrote. "Obama is a visual aid for White Americans who just don't get it yet that we have lost control of our country, and unless we get it back we are heading for complete annihilation as a people."...

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Dr. David Duke's "Obama Wins Demo Nomination: A Black Flag for White America."

Jewish Lesbian Encourages Homosexual Behavior

Joy Epstein encourages homosexuality amongst her students:

...Larry told the teacher he could wear makeup if he wanted to. He said that Ms. Epstein told him that was his right.

Joy Epstein was one of the school's three assistant principals, and as Larry became less inhibited, Epstein became more a source of some teachers' confusion and anger. Epstein, a calm, brown-haired woman with bifocals, was openly gay to her colleagues, and although she was generally not out to her students, she kept a picture of her partner on her desk that some students saw. While her job was to oversee the seventh graders, she formed a special bond with Larry, who was in the eighth grade. He dropped by her office regularly, either for counseling or just to talk—she won't say exactly. "There was no reason why I specifically started working with Larry," Epstein says.
"He came to me." Some teachers believe that she was encouraging Larry's flamboyance, to help further an "agenda," as some put it. One teacher complains that by being openly gay and discussing her girlfriend (presumably, no one would have complained if she had talked about a husband), Epstein brought the subject of sex into school.

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