Posts Tagged

Commemoration

Classic Essays

American Dissident Voices broadcast of July 5, 2014 by Kevin Alfred Strom HAPPY INDEPENDENCE DAY. I’m a positive person, and there is hope, so I kept the “happy” in there — even though there’s a lot to be unhappy about this Fourth of July; mainly three things: our people’s…
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Kevin Alfred StromWilliam Pierce

by Kevin Alfred Strom TODAY is the 51st anniversary of the murder and maiming by the Jewish state of Israel of 205 American sailors on board the USS Liberty, a US Navy radio intelligence monitoring ship in the eastern Mediterranean. The goal of the Jews was to kill every American on board and then blame…
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Classic Essays

by Mark Weber WORLD WAR II was not only the greatest military conflict in history, it was also America’s most important twentieth-century war. It brought profound and permanent social, governmental and cultural changes in the United States, and has had a great impact on how Americans regard…
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Essays

Upon the occupation of France by American soldiers, French women had much to fear as large numbers of rapes and other terrible crimes were committed across the country. by Mathieu von Rohr AN IMPORTANT BOOK shows us that the “liberators” made a lot of noise and drank too much. They raced…
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AudioClassic EssaysKevin Alfred Strom

A classic essay by Kevin Alfred Strom; Americans should never again be asked to die in wars fought against our own interests. by Kevin Alfred Strom I THINK THAT MOST Americans have forgotten what Memorial Day is all about. It is now usually thought of as “Memorial Day Weekend,” and like so…
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Classic EssaysKevin Alfred Strom

An American Dissident Voices classic broadcast by Kevin Alfred Strom EVERY FEBRUARY, we remember the Holocaust of Dresden. Yesterday, I received a letter from a listener, J.B. in Great Britain, who has written a poem about that day of horror and terror, and I want to share that poem with you now: Dresden
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Essays

Following is an extract from Armageddon in Retrospect in which the author describes the scenes of obscene brutality he witnessed as a prisoner of war in Dresden, and which inspired his classic novel Slaughterhouse-Five. by Kurt Vonnegut (pictured) IT WAS A routine speech we got during our first day…
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Essays

A review of Dresden 1945: The Devil’s Tinderbox, by Alexander McKee. New York: E.P. Dutton, Inc., 1982, 1984, with maps, photographs, index by Charles Lutton THE DESTRUCTION of the virtually undefended German city of Dresden by bombers of the Royal Air Force and U.S. Army Air Force, in mid-February,…
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Essays

AS EVERYONE knows, Germany is the most evil place in the history of the universe. Therefore, it follows that anyone who attempts to preserve Germany as the home of the Germans is a filthy smelly Nazi who deserves to be shoved in an oven as if he were a frozen store-bought pizza. Sure, if you want to split…
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Video

95-YEAR-OLD British WW2 veteran Victor Gregg, like American author-to-be Kurt Vonnegut, was an Allied POW in Dresden when it was firebombed in 1945. Here he recounts the terrifying, dehumanizing experience for the BBC this week. For 40 years after this chilling experience Gregg never laughed —…
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