Posts Tagged ‘Roosevelt’

The Black Venetian Nobility — Wake Up America! – Dr. John Coleman (Illuminati, Committee of 300)

Wednesday, June 30th, 2010

Don't be surprised by the small footprint of this video; it can expand to full screen.  Nor be dismayed by its poor image quality.  This video may be the most powerful moment in your day.

Watch this and realize how dire our circumstances are.

The enemy of this country (and The LORD) is much more real than you think and may be larger than any mortal man is able to fully comprehend!

Visit this man's website.

Buy his books [I make NOTHING off the sale or referral.] and learn the real history of the US and why there will be no relief come this election in November 2010.

Study his books

 --Dr. Kent

Abolish the Hyphen

Sunday, May 24th, 2009


Theodore Roosevelt and The Rough Riders

Theodore Roosevelt and The Rough Riders

 “We have room for but one flag, the American flag, and this excludes the red flag which symbolizes all wars against liberty and civilization just as much as it excludes any foreign flag of a nation to which we are hostile. We have room for but one language here and that is the English language, for we intend to see that the crucible turns our people out as Americans, and American nationality, and not as dwellers in a polyglot boarding house; and we have room for but one soul loyalty, and that is loyalty to the American people.”  [Sic]


The Chicago Daily Tribune (January 7, 1919). “Abolish Hyphen Roosevelt’s Last Words to Public.” p. 4.




Teddy on Health Care & Self Government

Saturday, May 23rd, 2009


Theodore Roosevelt

Theodore Roosevelt



“We cannot make the Americanization movement a success unless we approach it from the economic standpoint. It is true that governmentally Germany is an autocracy. But there has been a great deal more industrial freedom there than many of our old industrial communities. The German Government says we expect you to work out good results, to get together with the laborer, and yourselves decide what you are going to pay to the doctors who are to pass upon the health of the employes, and the amount of damages any employe merits. The Government insists upon a great amount of self-government by the people themselves.

“I feel that by insistence upon proper housing conditions we shall indirectly approach this. I want to see the immigrant know that he has got to spend a certain amount of his money in decent housing; that he will not be allowed to live on $2.50 per month board basis.

The New York Times.  (February 2, 1916) “A Roosevelt Idea Made in Germany.” p. 5.

What we need to learn from this is that we were and are expected to govern ourselves when it comes to selecting medical care and medical costs.  What we have done since 100 years ago is give up our responsibility and, without realizing it (yet), our freedom.  Freedom to determine the best course of medical treatment for ourselves.

What we have today are the “strong arm tactics” of the insurance industry.  Insurance came from the strong arm tactics of protectionism.  It evolved from the Sheriff of Nottingham requiring peasants pay him for protection.  Of course, there is a certain ironic element of extortion in that!

La Costa Nostra was famous for demanding “payment” in exchange for “protection.”   So, today, 100 years later we have given up huge rights (and duties) in our self-government and in our health care.  We are being held hostage (extorted) by the health insurance companies!

The insurance companies have spoiled everything!  Their policies & procedures have ruined professional practise and limited treatments available.  We have the worst health on the planet as a result of the gargantuan health care system the government has regulated into existence.  The coming “change” in government rationed health care by committee is going to wreak further havoc upon our health.

Roosevelt Bears

Roosevelt Bears








Roosevelt on Self Segregation of Outsiders

Friday, May 22nd, 2009

President Theodore Roosevelt

President Theodore Roosevelt



“If he tries to keep segregated with men of his own origin and separated from the rest of America, then he isn’t doing his part as an American.

The Chicago Daily Tribune. “Abolish Hyphen Roosevelt’s Last Words to Public.” 7 January 1919 (p. 4).



Has America Become a Polyglot Boarding House?

Thursday, May 21st, 2009



“This is a nation

— not a polyglot boarding house.

There is not room in the country for any

50-50 American,

nor can there be but one loyalty

— to the Stars and Stripes.”


–Theodore Roosevelt



The Washington Post (May 28, 1918).


“Use Only English, Roosevelt Urges.” p. 2.


Which is just what we’ve made it:


 A Polyglot Boarding House




Foreigners get the best jobs



Contrary to popular belief,

most of the money sent out of the country

does not go to Mexico

but to India.

While $25 Billion is exported annually to



That is, in “legally” earned money–

–not the drug tade!

$25.2 Billion is exported annually to India!

What Would Teddy Say?

Wednesday, May 20th, 2009


Teddy Roosevelt Buckskins

Teddy Roosevelt Buckskins

“I appeal to all our citizens no matter from what land their forefathers came, to keep this ever in mind, and to shun with scorn and contempt the sinister intriguers and mischief makers who would seek to divide them along lines of creed, or birthplace or of national origin.”

–Theodore Roosevelt







America for Americans –Teddy

Tuesday, May 19th, 2009

–Theodore Roosevelt




“The salvation of our people lies in having a nationalized and unified America, ready for the tremendous tasks of both war and peace.”

–Theodore Roosevelt

While the sole purpose of the EEO and so-called “Equal Employment Opportunity” laws & policies is to divide us along racial and gender and other lines, the goal of the EEO is to divide US in a manner that allows US to be conquered.

–John Taylor Kent, Ph.D.

Divide & Conquer

Be it from within or without

End this Insanity

Before We Cease Being a Nation of Free People.

My Paternal Grandmother Ione Griffin Kent

Thursday, December 18th, 2008



My grandmother, Ione Griffin Kent, taught me about psychology.  I remember with great fondness the time I spent visiting her.  She would explain to me about relationships and the core concepts of psychology.  I am certain she would have told me more; however, the gender difference posed somewhat of an impasse as she was a real lady.  She would never cross such bounds indiscreetly.  I am certain my paternal grandmother would have spoken more freely had I been a granddaughter rather than her grandson.


Grandma Kent told me much about history and she knew a lot.  Considering few people had college educations in her day and in general during that era women were not college educated, she probably knew so much more than most folks, by the time I came around it seems she had stopped talking about such things as the international bankers.  Nonetheless, she explicitly said on at least one occasion that the world situation was entirely the fault and doing of the international bankers.


She married a man with a 6th grade education, but before you think that was a horrible mismatch, remember that a 6th grade education was far better than it is today.  In fact, I dare say that a 6th grade graduate from their time would have been far better educated and more literate than today’s high school graduate and perhaps even superior to today’s college graduates!


Aside from Grandma Kent’s’ knowledge of psychology, her knowledge of history and what she had witnessed were even more profound!  She was a “Bloomer Girl” and the answer to the puzzle on the internet is “because you can hear her petticoats rustle whenever she is coming.”


Ione Griffin marched for women’s right to vote and was a devout Republican.  If there was one person I’d like to have lunch with today it would be her.  I’d love to hear what she’d have to say about society today and her efforts to secure women’s right to vote.  President Richard Nixon broke her heart.


She wore dresses almost every day of her life until my aunt badgered her into wearing a “modern” pant suit.  I must say it was hard for me to adjust the first time I saw her in one of those polyester pant suits—even if it was pink.


When the “free love revulsion” broke out (as compared and contrasted with “free love revolution”), I remember her comment, “Oh, dear…”  Upon hearing her voice trail off somewhat meekly, I asked why she was so worried.  She declared, “Because women are the backbone of our country’s morality . . .” She found it greatly disturbing.


She collected stamps and was a very involved member of the Daughter’s of the American Revolution (DAR) & the Piscataqua Pioneers.  She was so vested in genealogy that folks corresponded from afar to receive her advice.  When she passed away she had correspond so much and gave of herself so freely that folks came from miles away to the tiny town of Newmarket, New Hampshire.  Even though we moved her funeral from the Kent Funeral Home to the Newmarket Community Church downtown, even the church could not accommodate all of those who had traveled from afar paying their respects.


It was at that wake that I met the young man whose son is carrying on the Kent family name.  He had two sons but lost his youngest when his son broke through the ice on a lake during the winter.  By the way, that is the black side of the Kent family, the Negro branch.


Grandma Kent told me about significant events that occurred yet are not in our history books.  Perhaps the most important one was that the Democrats made it illegal for a married woman to work!


That’s right.  The Democrats!  Those famous “social engineers” decided to make it against the law for a married woman to work outside of the home!  It was the seventh plank of The New Deal and it was the law of the land for seven years until the Supreme Court ruled it unconstitutional! 


FDR’s New Deal was pretty raw for women.  Until Roosevelt’s New Deal my grandmother was a school teacher, but she had to give up that job.  And once away from it for such a long period of time (eight years), she found it impossible to return to teaching.


During World War II my grandmother worked in the factories making munitions and she lamented when they (the women) had to give up their jobs, good paying industrial jobs, when the men came home from war so that the men could have their jobs back.  I could detect a hint of pride as she recalled how hard the work was and how much the women took pride in their efforts to support the war.


When I published my doctoral dissertation, The Effects of Tempo in Programmed Environmental Music upon EMG Muscle Tension (1994), I dedicated it to the two deceased women who had made such a large impact on my life and who loved me:  My paternal & my maternal grandmothers, Mrs. Ione Griffin Kent & Mrs. Sophie Novak Charest.