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Alex Jones (radio host)

Alex Jones (radio host)
Alexander Emerick "Alex" Jones (born February 11, 1974) is an American radio host, author, conspiracy theorist[1][2] and documentary filmmaker.[3] His syndicated news/talk show The Alex Jones Show, based in Austin, Texas, airs via the Genesis Communication Network on more than 90 AM, FM, and shortwave radio stations across the United States and on the Internet.[4] His websites include Infowars.com and PrisonPlanet.com.[5][6] His YouTube channel has been viewed over 360 million times.[7] Biography[edit] He began his career in Austin with a live, call-in format public-access television cable TV program. In July, a group of Austin Community Access Center (ACAC) programmers claimed that Jones used legal proceedings and ACAC policy to intimidate them or get their shows thrown off the air.[25] On September 8, 2007, he was arrested while protesting at 6th Avenue and 48th Street in New York City. Reception and impact[edit] On June 9, 2013, Jones appeared as a guest on the BBC's Sunday Politics. Related:  Conspiracy TheoriesAlex Jones GuestsLiberal Arts

Alex Jones Ron Paul A native of the Pittsburgh suburb of Green Tree, Pennsylvania, Paul is a graduate of Gettysburg College and the Duke University School of Medicine, where he earned his medical degree. He served as a flight surgeon in the U.S. Air Force from 1963 to 1968. He worked as an obstetrician-gynecologist from the 1960s to the 1980s, delivering more than 4,000 babies.[5] He became the first Representative in history to serve concurrently with a child in the Senate when his son, Rand Paul, was elected to the U.S. Senate from Kentucky in 2010.[6] Paul is a Senior Fellow of the Mises Institute,[7] and has been an active writer, publishing on the topics of political and economic theory, as well as publicizing the ideas of Austrian economists such as Murray Rothbard and Ludwig von Mises during his political campaigns. Early life, education, and medical career[edit] Early congressional career (1976–1985)[edit] Elections[edit] Tenure[edit] Libertarian Party and ventures[edit] 1985–1997[edit] Elections[edit]

rense.com Western canon Origins[edit] The process of listmaking—defining the boundaries of the canon—is endless. The philosopher John Searle has said: "In my experience there never was, in fact, a fixed 'canon'; there was rather a certain set of tentative judgments about what had importance and quality. One of the notable attempts at compiling an authoritative canon in the English-speaking world was the Great Books of the Western World program. An earlier attempt, the Harvard Classics (1909), was promulgated by Harvard University president Charles W. ... Debate[edit] Defenders maintain that those who undermine the canon do so out of primarily political interests, and that such criticisms are misguided and/or disingenuous. One of the main objections to a canon of literature is the question of authority—who should have the power to determine what works are worth reading and teaching? Works[edit] Works which directly address the canon (both for and against): Examples[edit] Chronological brackets: See also[edit]

Welcome to Prison Planet TV Russell Means Russell Charles Means (November 10, 1939 – October 22, 2012) was an American Oglala Lakota activist for the rights of Native American people and libertarian political activist. He became a prominent member of the American Indian Movement (AIM) after joining the organization in 1968, and helped organize notable events that attracted national and international media coverage. Means was active in international issues of indigenous peoples, including working with groups in Central and South America, and with the United Nations for recognition of their rights. Early life[edit] Means was born on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, to Theodora Louise Feather and Walter "Hank" Means.[1] His mother was a Yankton Dakota from Greenwood, South Dakota and his father, an Oglala Lakota.[2] He was given the name Wanbli Ohitika by his mother, which means "Brave Eagle" in the Lakota language.[3] Involvement with the American Indian Movement[edit] Occupations[edit] Native American politics[edit] Acting[edit]

Prison Planet.com Gnostic Media - Trivium Education, Study of Entheogens & Psychedelics, Shamanism, Religion, Mythology & Cults - Gnostic Media Adam Kokesh Adam Charles Kokesh (born February 1, 1982) is an American libertarian talk show host and activist. A decorated veteran of the War in Iraq, he came to disparage war and advocate nonviolent resistance to power. Variously identifying as anarchist, agorist, voluntaryist, Kokesh has called for a "new American revolution" for the "orderly dissolution of the federal government Personal background[edit] Kokesh was born on February 1, 1982, in San Francisco, California.[5] He is the son of Charles Kokesh, a Santa Fe businessman and former owner of the defunct Santa Fe Horse Park.[6][7] According to a 2013 article in The Santa Fe New Mexican, Charles Kokesh (Adam's father) was indicted for violating the Endangered Species Act and has been charged with a $45 million investor fraud.[8] Kokesh attended the Native American Preparatory School in San Ysidro, New Mexico,[9] and he received a bachelor's degree in psychology from Claremont McKenna College. Marine Corps service[edit] Activism[edit] 2007[edit]

Gerald Celente Background[edit] Celente was born in The Bronx, New York City, New York. He had early political experience running a mayoral campaign in Yonkers, New York and served as executive assistant to the secretary of the New York State Senate. From 1973 to 1979 Celente traveled between Chicago and Washington D.C. as a government affairs specialist.[8] In 1980 Celente founded The Trends Research Institute (at first called the Socio-Economic Research Institute of America), now located in Kingston, New York, publisher of the Trends Journal which forecasts and analyzes business, socioeconomic, political, and other trends.[9] Criticism[edit] Critics of Celente have accused him of claiming successful predictions based on vague language and "operating on his hunches Forecasting[edit] His forecasts since 1993 [13] have included predictions about terrorism, economic collapses and war. Revolution in the USA[edit] On Russia Today, he predicted that the USA would face a revolution.[27] Neosurvivalism[edit]

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