[ibogaine] how the right views the anti-war movement.
ptpeet at nyc.rr.com
Sun Feb 16 15:36:10 EST 2003
"The real patriots are standing up in the shadow of the United Nations today
and saying Give Peace a Chance" Rev. Al Sharpton, speaking at the NYC Peace
Demonstration, February 15, 2003
"Martin Luther King once said that if mankind doesn't put an end to war, war
will put an end to Mankind." Harry Bellefonte, speaking at the NYC Peace
Demonstration, February 15, 2003
New York Joins the World on the Road Towards Peace-
Defying Court Order, Hundreds of Thousands March in NYC, Joining With
Millions World-Wide Who Today Said "No War!"
by Preston Peet
February 15, 2003
Adam and Jeremy want Bush to pursue Peace
If the city officials of New York really were trying to stop people from
marching against war on Iraq by refusing to issue a permit, and thought
having U.S. District Judge Barbara S. Jones rule against allowing a march
permit to be issued would stop marchers, they failed miserably. With figures
ranging from a 100,000 guesstimate from an NYPD spokesperson, to attendee
estimates of around 750,000, people young and old, of myriad nationalities,
races and creeds, filled the streets of mid-town Manhattan today with a
veritable carnival of civil disobedience for peace. Ignoring the
court-ordered ban on marching, protestors exercised their Constitutional
right to public protest, marching, telling Bush and the world in firm, loud
voices that not all US citizens are blindly buying into any proposed
pre-emptive strike and a subsequent war against Iraq, and will not be cowed
Read Article and See Photos at above URL
----- Original Message -----
From: Vector Vector
To: ibogaine at mindvox.com
Sent: Saturday, February 15, 2003 10:50 PM
Subject: [ibogaine] how the right views the anti-war movement.
this is so sick. but read it. the other side speaks.
> Volume 1 Thursday, February 13, 2003 By
This is the first issue of The War Room in its
> non-partisan format, now published under the auspices of
> www.frontpagemag.com. The War Room is a tactical guide for
> and centrists in framing issues that divide our nation and affect its
> future. We are now engaged in a war that may last a generation,
> international foes whose main weapon is terror and whose principal
> targets are civilians. In these circumstances it is vital that a
> bi-partisan consensus be formed on defense of the homeland. One
> requirement of this defense is greater unity on the home front. It is
> important that domestic issues, which have the potential to divide
> Americans, be resolved in a manner that strengthens rather than
> the nation. The divisive issues in American politics are those that
> to divide us along the fault lines of class, gender and race. The War
> Room believes that these fault lines do not run along a
> Democrat-Republican bias but are the product of a political left that
> hostile to the national foundations. The War Room believes that the
> values of American individualism and democracy, rooted in the
> form the basis for our national unity and are the essential elements
> our national strength. *
> The "Anti-War" Movement
> Is A Bigger Problem Than You Think
> For over a year our country has been at war with a terrorist foe that
> can infiltrate our borders with weapons of mass destruction. We are
> divided in our homeland on two fronts. Reasonable people may disagree
> over tactics and priorities in fighting this war -- for example over
> which hostile agency or state to take on, and at which point in time.
> There have been critics of the Administration's war policy from both
> Democrat and Republican side of the aisle. But these critics share a
> common concern for the defense of this country, and in the end they
> support our government and our nation against its foes.
> Not so the other opposition to the war, which is a radical movement
> Marxist roots, whose origins go back to the Vietnam War and whose
> political base is American universities. This opposition to the war
> terror manifested itself within weeks of 9/11 with aim of opposing an
> American military response to the al-Qaeda attacks. Its agendas are
> "pacifist" and are not inspired by dissatisfaction with any
> American war or policy, but with the American system itself. It is a
> movement which cannot be appeased and which is willing to collaborate
> with America's enemies.
> Every major "anti-war" demonstration to date, including the
> demonstrations on the Capitol Mall in October and January has been
> organized and controlled by a self-styled Communist group called the
> Workers World Party, and its front "International A.N.S.W.E.R." The
> figurehead of this organization is former Attorney General Ramsey
> and its organizer is Brian Becker, a member of the secretariat of the
> World World Party. The WWP is aligned with the North Korean Communist
> regime and along with its figurehead has supported the North
> torturers of American POWS, the Ayatollah Khomeni regime in Iran,
> Slobodan Milosevic and Saddam Hussein.
> At the Mall, the speakers - all selected by the Workers World Party -
> denounced America as an imperialist aggressor and "the axis of evil,"
> and called for "regime change" and "revolution" in the United States.
> imam from a Washington DC mosque led the crowd in chants of "Allahu
> Akbar," which is the cry of the suicide bombers as they blow up
> civilian targets. Mohammed Atta, the leader of the 9/11 suicide
> gave these instructions to his team: "When the confrontation begins,
> strike like champions who do not want to go back to this world.
> 'Allahu Akbar,' because this strikes fear in the hearts of the
> John Conyers, the ranking Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee
> a featured speaker at the Workers World Party "peace" rally, as was
> former Democratic Congresswoman Cynthia McKinney. Representative
> Rangel, the ranking Democrat on the House Ways and Means Committee
> a letter of support. In a sister demonstration in San Francisco, also
> organized by the Workers World Party, California State Senator,
> John Burton, told the protesters that the President of the United
> was "full of s___" and was "f---ing America."
> So appalling were these demonstrations that older members of the left
> disassociated themselves from this movement in articles that appeared
> leftwing magazines like Salon.com and the L.A. Weekly (the latter
> article was written by David Corn, Washington editor of The Nation).
> On February 15, an anti-war protest will be held in New York City,
> organized by a new group called "United for Peace and Justice." This
> group is headed by Leslie Cagan, a Sixties Marxist with a long
> of supporting Communist causes. She was a member of the Venceremos
> Brigades organized by Cuban Intelligence. She was a member of the
> Committees for Correspondence, a faction of the Communist Party USA,
> she is co-chair of the National Network on Cuba an organization whose
> purpose is propaganda and political support for the Castro
> Cagan has warned that, "If marches do not work, we will escalate. We
> will have to do things to disrupt the normal flow of life in this
> country."(NYTimes, 2/04/03) This threat of sabotage should not be
> lightly given the history of more than 1,000 domestic bombings during
> the Vietnam War.
> The agendas of the so-called "peace movement" are pro-Communist and
> anti-American. Its organizers have worked with America's enemies in
> past and are continuing to do so in the midst of this war. This is
> very definition of a political "fifth column." Honest dissenters and
> Americans concerned about the future of their country should take a
> look at these protests and those who support them.
> THE WAR ROOM is a guide to strategy and tactics for conservatives and
> centrists in framing issues that divide our nation and affect its
> future. Email subscriptions are $30 for one year or 48 issues. Click
> 2w/input?can_ref=738> here to subsribe now! David Horowitz is the
> of several books, including Radical Son, The Politics of Bad Faith
> Uncivil Wars.
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