Saturday, April 17, 2004

There are so many good articles That I could fill up my blog with links. Instead I think I will give you one.


I am fixin to go under the knife so I descided to write and post my final will and testament.

In tune with the movie Second Hand Lions.

My wife gets it all but for most of my tools to go to my son Jezreel James, and Most of my memorbilia in my two 40 mm grenade cans to go to my daughter Janell Liane.

To the rest of my family if you want to see that stuff go to my son or my daughter and if you bitch you can have $.25 cents out of my change jar.

Just bury me in the family plot in Oklahoma. I don't need a fancy coffin, a pine box will do and as to this embalming crap you can ignore that too. Just keep my body refridgerated and I should be fine.

What I want written on my headstone is: Here lies Ronald Cody Erkkila, A man who did not care what anyone else in this world thought but did care that we would live under God and find our happiness not in our selves but in God by his Son Jesus Christ.



We are not painting the Democrats as evil. We are stripping the paint off the Democrats and exposing the underlying evil that exists in them, and of course the Democrats don't like what they see either. But in line with their nature they of course blame someone else for their evil.

Doesn't that attitude find it's begginings with Freud and a few other athiestic Psyco-ologists, that they got it from their social enviroment?

This isn't Viet Nam


Many have been questioning our mission because of the violence in Iraq - but it is worth remembering what former Israeli foreign minister Moshe Arens once said: "The Middle East is not the Middle West." Violence in the Middle East is more of a norm than an exception. Nonetheless, well over 80 percent of Iraq is supportive of our mission to attempt to build democracy there.

Thats up from 65 % the last poll I saw. Hmm. I wonder if we are convincing the Iraqi people that we are not the land of the great Satan? Here Let me answer that for you. YUP!

I would link to the article but apparently the New York Post doesn't want to let you outsiders in and I get only a bad link so HA.

Friday, April 16, 2004

John Kerry supported a 50 cent per gallon increase in the gas tax, which would cost the average American family $657 a year.

By J. Michael Waller

Holdovers Held Up Security Strategy

Posted March 29, 2004


Why Rednecks Are Not Paramedic

A couple of rednecks are out in the woods hunting when one of them
suddenly grabs his chest and falls to the ground. He doesn't seem to be
breathing; his eyes are rolled back in his head.
The other guy whips out his cell phone and calls 911. He gasps to the
operator, "I think Bubba is dead! What should I do?"
The operator, in a calm soothing voice says, "Just take it easy and
follow my instructions. First, let's make sure he's dead."
There is a silence... and then a shot is heard.
The guy's voice comes back OK now what?

Term limits

For the record I am for term limits, especially at the state level. 12 years.

Subj: COMMON SENSE - Oooh, Complexity
Date: 4/14/2004 8:21:50 PM Eastern Standard Time


"Oooh, Complexity"

I just got back from Wyoming, where politicians are
working overtime to overturn term limits. I came away
with a sense of déjà vu. Though the faces change, the
arguments don't.

Take the most common objection: Why limit the rights
of voters to vote for whomever they want? The Wyoming
rep who filed the lawsuit against term limits argued
that. He said it is "unconstitutional" to take away
voters' rights "to decide who serves them and how

And yet it was the voters themselves who
overwhelmingly voted to put in term limits, by 77
percent! The voters understand the difference between
choosing one candidate over another and applying a
general rule about how long candidates -- good or bad
-- should serve. It's not personal for them. It's a
recognition of the complexity of choice.

But "complexity" is a fighting word for Wyoming's
Secretary of State Joe Meyer, who asserts the world
is more complex than in decades past. Only with
extended terms, he thinks, can legislators gain the
knowledge they need. "You're getting rid of someone
with twelve years of experience and replacing them
with someone who can't find the bathroom."

The world has always been complex. Even serving fifty
consecutive life terms in office won't give you the
knowledge to do some things. That's why we limit
governments as well as terms.

And if the legislative process seems complex, that's
because old timers in power want it that way. Limit
the terms, and watch politics get a bit simpler.

As for bathrooms, draw a map.

This is Common Sense. I'm Paul Jacob.

Definition for the day


From G3326 and G3539; to think differently or afterwards, that is, reconsider (morally to feel compunction): - repent.

From G3326 and the middle of G3199; to care afterwards, that is, regret: - repent (self).

The word repent is mentioned 22 times in the New Testament. 20 times it is used in terms meaning to change ones mind and 2 times it is mentioned in the regret vernacular.

Jesus uses only the "change ones mind" word.

Just for you LibertyBob

Mathew 21:44
And whosoever shall fall on this STONE shall be broken: but on whomsoever it shall fall, it will grind him to powder

Mathew 16:18
And I say also unto thee, That thou art Peter, and upon this ROCK I will build my church; and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it.

Repent of your attacks upon Christians or face the wrath of God.

This was during the Clinton Administration

CIA Warned of Attack 6 Years Before 9/11

WASHINGTON (AP) - Six years before the Sept. 11 attacks, the CIA warned in a classified report that Islamic extremists likely would strike on U.S. soil at landmarks in Washington or New York, or through the airline industry, according to intelligence officia


Thanks to wmconnect

Look What Was Found in Stone Age Cave History was just rewritten. Deep inside a cave on the coast of South Africa's Indian Ocean, archaeologists have found 41 collected shells with bored holes in them that are about 75,000 years old. That's proof positive that human beings fashioned ornaments and jewelry, pushing back the date by some 30,000 years that humans had the ability to make and use symbolic materials, reports The Associated Press.

The newly found cave beans were made from the shells of mollusk. Holes were bored into them and they show wear marks that indicated thread, string, or fabric was used. They also contain traces of red color, either from decoration or from rubbing against colored materials, reports AP. Henshilwood says that in traditional societies beads provide identification by gender, age, social class, and ethnic group. The ability to use language would have been essential for sharing the beads, as well as communicating their symbolic meaning.

"Evidence for an early origin of modern human behavior has long remained elusive," lead researcher Christopher Henshilwood of the Centre for Development Studies at the University of Bergen in Norway told AP. The evidence found in the Blombos cave is so well-dated that Henshilwood calls it "an unambiguous marker of modern human behavior." It's long been thought that the ability to use symbolism arose much later in human development, long after people migrated from Africa to the Middle East and Europe, notes AP. Until now, the oldest known ornaments--perforated teeth and eggshell beads from Bulgaria and Turkey--dated between 41,000 and 43,000 years. Ostrich-shell beads that are 40,000 years old have also been found in Kenya. The findings were reported in Friday's edition of the journal Science.

Right, conservative, Christian, guns, war, Republican

Sorry I had to get rid of a couple of the unmentionabel party ads.

Charlston Heston

Since I have had a problem with links going dead on me I would insert the whole of it into my blog. I also have not read the whole text because Mr. Hestons reputation as a true patriot vastly outweighs any fears I may have about the content of the speech. There are a few other people that I trust that are strong enough that I find them role models, people that know what they believe and stay the course irreguardless of what the mush intellectuals think.

And now for those of you who have not seen this speech.


For 50 years, the Harvard Law School Forum has been sponsoring speeches by luminaries ranging from Fidel Castro to Gerald Ford to Dr. Ruth. Sometimes the speeches have generated a bit of media coverage, sometimes not. But one given last month by Charlton Heston has taken on a life of its own.

Heston, the actor and conservative activist, delivered a stem-winderto about 200 listeners about "a cultural war that's about to hijack your birthright to think and say what resides in your heart." "He knew he was coming to a liberal environment, and clearly a group of his listeners was conservative and another was more liberal," said David Christopherson, president of the forum. "About half respectfully challenged him during the questions.

It generated a lot of debate around the campus. But what's happened caught us off-guard." What happened was Rush Limbaugh's radio talk show. On March 15, Limbaugh read the entire speech on the air, only to find himself bombarded with thousands of requests for a copy of it. The same thing happened at Harvard Law. "We couldn't keep up with all the requests," said Mike Chmura at Harvard. "It really didn't have legs and might have been forgotten if Mr.Limbaugh hadn't decided to deliver it."


'Winning the Cultural War'

Charlton Heston's Speech to the Harvard Law School Forum February 16, 1999
I remember my son when he was five, explaining to his kindergarten class what his father did for a living. "My Daddy," he said, "pretends to be people."

There have been quite a few of them. Prophets from the Old and New Testaments, a couple of Christian saints, generals of various nationalities and different centuries, several kings, three American presidents, a French cardinal and two geniuses, including Michelangelo.

If you want the ceiling re-painted I'll do my best. There always seem to be a lot of different fellows up here. I'm never sure which one of them gets to talk. Right now, I guess I'm the guy.

As I pondered our visit tonight it struck me: If my Creator gave me the gift to connect you with the hearts and minds of those great men, then I want to use that same gift now to re-connect you with your own sense of liberty of your own freedom of thought ... your own compass for what is right.

Dedicating the memorial at Gettysburg, Abraham Lincoln said of America,"We are now engaged in a great Civil War, testing whether this nation or any nation so conceived and so dedicated can long endure." Those words are true again. I believe that we are again engaged in a great civil war, a cultural war that's about to hijack your birthright to think and say what resides in your heart. I fear you no longer trust the pulsing lifeblood of liberty inside you ... the stuff that made this country rise from wilderness into the miracle that it is.

Let me back up. About a year ago I became president of the National Rifle Association, which protects the right to keep and bear arms. I ran for office, I was elected, and now I serve ... I serve as a moving target for the media who've called me everything from "ridiculous" and "duped" to a "brain-injured, senile, crazy old man." I know ... I'm pretty old... but I sure as Lord ain't senile.

As I have stood in the crosshairs of those who target Second Amendment freedoms, I've realized that firearms are not the only issue. No, it's much, much bigger than that. I've come to understand that a cultural war is raging across our land, in which, with Orwellian fervor, certain acceptable thoughts and speech are mandated. For example, I marched for civil rights with Dr.King in 1963 - long before Hollywood found it fashionable. But when I told an audience last year that white pride is just as valid as black pride or red pride or anyone else's pride, they called me a racist. I've worked with brilliantly talented homosexuals all my life. But when I told an audience that gay rights should extend no further than your rights or my rights, I was called a homophobe. I served in World War II against the Axis powers. But during a speech, when I drew an analogy between singling out innocent Jews and singling out innocent gun owners, I was called an anti-Semite. Everyone I know knows I would never raise a closed fist against my country. But when I asked an audience to oppose this cultural persecution, I was compared to Timothy McVeigh.

From time to time ,friends and colleagues, they're essentially friends from Time Magazine, say how dare you speak your mind. You are using language not authorized for public consumption!" But I am not afraid. If Americans believed in political correctness, we'd still be King George's boys - subjects bound to the British crown.

In his book, "The End of Sanity," Martin Gross writes that "blatantly irrational behavior is rapidly being established as the norm in almost every area of human endeavor. There seem to be new customs, new rules, new anti-intellectual theories regularly foisted on us from every direction.Underneath, the nation is roiling. Americans know something without a name is undermining the nation, turning the mind mushy when it comes to separating truth from falsehood and right from wrong. And they don't like it."

Let me read a few examples. At Antioch college in Ohio, young men seeking intimacy with a coed must get verbal permission at each step of the process from kissing to petting to final copulation ... all clearly spelled out in a printed college directive.

In New Jersey, despite the death of several patients nationwide who had been infected by dentists who had concealed their AIDs --- the state commissioned announced that health providers who are HIV-positive need not..... need not..... tell their patients that they are infected.

At William and Mary, students tried to change the name of the school team "The Tribe" because it was supposedly insulting to local Indians, only to learn that authentic Virginia chiefs truly like the name.

In San Francisco, city fathers passed an ordinance protecting the rights of transvestites to cross-dress on the job, and for transsexuals to have separate toilet facilities while undergoing sex change surgery.

In New York City, kids who don't speak a word of Spanish have been placed in bilingual classes to learn their three R's in Spanish solely because their last names sound Hispanic.

At the University of Pennsylvania, in a state where thousands died at Gettysburg opposing slavery, the president of that college officially set up segregated dormitory space for black students. Yeah, I know ... that's out of bounds now. Dr. King said "Negroes." Jimmy Baldwin and most of us on the March said "black." But it's a no-no now.

For me, hyphenated identities are awkward ... particularly "Native-American." I'm a Native American, for God's sake. I also happen to be a blood-initiated brother of the Miniconjou Sioux. On my wife's side, my grandson is a thirteenth generation native American... with a capital letter on "American."

Finally, just last month ... David Howard, head of the Washington D.C. Office of Public Advocate, used the word "niggardly" while talking to colleagues about budgetary matters. Of course, "niggardly" means stingy or scanty. But within days Howard was forced to publicly apologize and resign. As columnist Tony Snow wrote: "David Howard got fired because some people in public employ were morons who (a) didn't know the meaning of niggardly,(b) didn't know how to use a dictionary to discover the meaning, and (c) actually demanded that he apologize for their ignorance."

What does all of this mean? It means that telling us what to think has evolved into telling us what to say , so telling us what to do can't be far behind. Before you claim to be a champion of free thought, tell me: Why did political correctness originate on America's campuses? And why do you continue to tolerate it? Why do you, who're supposed to debate ideas, surrender to their suppression? Let's be honest. Who here thinks your professors can say what they really believe? It scares me to death, and should scare you too, that the superstition of political correctness rules the halls of reason. You are the best and the rightist. You, here in the fertile cradle of American academia, here in the castle of learning on the Charles River, you are the cream. But I submit that you, and your counterparts across the land, are the most socially conformed and politically silenced generation since Concord Bridge. And as long as you validate that and abide it ... you are - by your grandfathers' standards - cowards.

Here's another example. Right now at more than one major university, Second Amendment scholars and researchers are being told to shut up about their findings or they'll lose their jobs. Why? Because their research findings would undermine big-city mayor's pending lawsuits that seek to extort hundreds of millions of dollars from firearm manufacturers. I don't care what you think about guns. But if you are not shocked at that, I am shocked at you. Who will guard the raw material of unfettered ideas, if not you?

Who will defend the core value of academia, if you supposed soldiers of free thought and expression lay down your arms and plead, "Don't shoot me." If you talk about race, it does not make you a racist. If you see distinctions between the genders, it does not make you a sexist. If you think critically about a denomination, it does not make you anti-religion.

If you accept but don't celebrate homosexuality, it does not make you a homophobe. Don't let America's universities continue to serve as incubators for this rampant epidemic of new McCarthyism.

But what can you do? How can anyone prevail against such pervasive social subjugation? The answer's been here all along. I learned it 36 years ago, on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington D.C., standing with Dr. Martin Luther King and two hundred thousand people. You simply ... disobey. Peaceably, yes. Respectfully, of course. Nonviolently, absolutely. But when told how to think or what to say or how to behave, we don't. We disobey social protocol that stifles and stigmatizes personal freedom. I learned the awesome power of disobedience from Dr. King ...who learned it from Gandhi, and Thoreau, and Jesus, and every other great man who led those in the right against those with the might.

Disobedience is in our DNA. We feel innate kinship with that disobedient spirit that tossed tea into Boston Harbor, that sent Thoreau to jail, that refused to sit in the back of the bus, that protested a war in Vietnam. In that same spirit, I am asking you to disavow cultural correctness with massive disobedience of rogue authority, social directives and onerous laws that weaken personal freedom.

But be careful ... it hurts. Disobedience demands that you put yourself at risk. Dr. King stood on lots of balconies. You must be willing to be humiliated ... to endure the modern-day equivalent of the police dogs at Montgomery and the water cannons at Selma. You must be willing to experience discomfort. I'm not complaining, but my own decades of social activism have taken their toll on me.

Let me tell you a story. A few years back I heard about a rapper named Ice-T who was selling a CD called "Cop Killer" celebrating ambushing and murdering police officers. It was being marketed by none other than Time/Warner, the biggest entertainment conglomerate in the world. Police across the country were outraged. Rightfully so-at least one had been murdered. But Time/Warner was stonewalling because the CD was a cash cow for them, and the media were tiptoeing around it because the rapper was black. I heard Time/Warner had a stockholders meeting scheduled in Beverly Hills. I owned some shares at the time, so I decided to attend. What I did there was against the advice of my family and colleagues. I asked for the floor. To a hushed room of a thousand average American stockholders, I simply read the full lyrics of "Cop Killer"- every vicious, vulgar, instructional word.


It got worse, a lot worse. I won't read the rest of it to you. But trust me, the room was a sea of shocked, frozen, blanched faces. The Time/Warner executives squirmed in their chairs and stared at their shoes. They hated me for that. Then I delivered another volley of sick lyric brimming with racist filth, where Ice-T fantasizes about sodomizing two 12-year old nieces of Al and Tipper Gore.


Well, I won't do to you here what I did to them. Let's just say I left the room in echoing silence. When I read the lyrics to the waiting press corps, one of them said "We can't print that."

"I know," I replied, "but Time/Warner's selling it."

Two months later, Time/Warner terminated Ice-T's contract. I'll never be offered another film by Warner's, or get a good review from Time magazine. But disobedience means you must be willing to act, not just talk. When a mugger sues his elderly victim for defending herself ... jam the switchboard of the district attorney's office. When your university is pressured to lower standards until 80% of the students graduate with honors... choke the halls of the board of regents. When an 8-year-old boy pecks a girl's cheek on the playground and gets hauled into court for sexual harassment ... march on that school and block its doorways. When someone you elected is seduced by political power and betrays you...petition them, oust them, banish them. When Time magazine's cover portrays millennium nuts as deranged, crazy Christians holding a cross as it did last month ...boycott their magazine and the products it advertises.

So that this nation may long endure, I urge you to follow in the hallowed footsteps of the great disobedience's of history that freed exiles, founded religions, defeated tyrants, and yes, in the hands of an aroused rabble in arms and a few great men, by God's grace, built this country. If Dr. King were here, I think he would agree.


If you wish to go this site check the category googlesearch Political correctness.

Thursday, April 15, 2004

April 15 tax day

April 15, 2004

Tax Code Kills Civil Libertiess

by Chris Edwards
Chris Edwards is director of fiscal policy at the Cato Institute.
Many Americans filing their income taxes are appalled by the large amount of earnings taken by the government. The income tax is also appalling from a civil liberties perspective because of its inequity, complexity and intrusiveness. While President Bush cut taxes, the tax code remains a monument to social engineering run amok.

Help may be on the way with some congressional leaders planning to move ahead with reforms next year to replace the income tax with a low-rate consumption-based tax. That would go a long way toward reducing the following civil liberties abuses of the current tax regime.

The current tax code is the main abuser of our Constitution.


I am a nicer person to be around since I can scuzz virtually anonymously

Economic news

April 14, 2004 In Case You Missed It: Independent Commentary on Retail Sales Growth

From Straight Dope

Here's an article that may help us understand cooporations more.

How can a corporation be legally considered a person?



This guy deserves a link right next to the rest of the ultra famous.

Clinton! Democrats!

Thank you for choosing United, Mr. bin Laden
Ann Coulter

Ann comes through again.

So the Democrats are to blame for hamstringing our FBI and CIA.

The person who built that wall described in the infamous 1995 memo, Ashcroft said, "is a member of the commission." If this were an episode of "Matlock," the camera would slowly pan away from Ashcroft's face at this point and then quickly jump to an extreme close-up of Jamie Gorelick's horrified expression. Armed marshals would then escort the kicking, screaming Gorelick away in leg irons as the closing credits rolled. Gorelick was the deputy attorney general in 1995. The 9-11 commission has finally uncovered the proverbial "smoking gun"! But it was fired by one of the 9-11 commissioners.

Wednesday, April 14, 2004

The Presidents speech

Here is an exerpt to the presidents speech which rings especially true. The people who oppose President Bush are not opposing him with reason but for the sake of power and therefore discount themselves. By their opposition make themselves allies to slavery and death.

"It's not a civil war; it's not a popular uprising. Most of Iraq is relatively stable. Most Iraqis, by far, reject violence and oppose dictatorship. In forums where Iraqis have met to discuss their political future, and in all the proceedings of the Iraqi Governing Council, Iraqis have expressed clear commitments. They want strong protections for individual rights; they want their independence; and they want their freedom."

Tuesday, April 13, 2004

John Stuart Mill

I kyped this from this guy.

"War is an ugly thing but not the ugliest of things; the decayed and degraded state of moral and patriotic feelings which thinks that nothing is worth war is much worse. A man who has nothing for which he is willing to fight, nothing which is more important than his own personal safety, is a miserable creature and has no chance of being free unless made and kept so by the exertions of better men than himself.” - John Stuart Mill


Update: Unfortunately Mr Nicademo's site is no longer availabe however the statement by Mr. Mill is still viable and applicable.


update on my update: Mr. Nicademo site is back on.


I guess that everyone prefers to be around someone who says the nice things that make one feel good. I know that I do as well, however I find it a grievous insult when someone tries to say nice things that they don't believe are true. That's called flattery.
It takes a lot to get through my shields and flattery will not get you there. Honesty will.
That is why I like hanging out with people like
Ayn Clouter
Ann Coulter
Living in Babylon

These people who are able to look at stark reality without shrinking in horror from the terrible possibilities of their imaginary fears,and certainly don't shirk any responsibility in shouting from the rooftops.
It matters not that they would ever look at me twice. God knows that I have a few other things to expose in society that are leading to the very ghastly things Democrats swear they are trying to prevent (baloney),and that the way I do it is not with a dull sword. I like it sharp, that way I don't have to try and beat people to death it. I have been called lazy and maybe that is true but frankly if I want to go outside and moon dinner, I can't imagine using a dull knife to skin it. Yeah that makes me lazy. Or does it make me a wise ,smart, efficient hunter gatherer.

Yeah I'm on the hunt and make no mistake about it I'm out for blood. I'm not trying to root things out like a pig sticking my snout in the dirt. I'm hunting those things in our society that would decivilize us in favor of a more brutal way of life. You see-I like my electricity and I want it nuclear. I like my cars and I want them energy free. I like my mass processed food and my salt and my preservatives and irradiation that keeps my food germ free so I don't get some killing disease. I like my ice cream and my refridgeration and my air conditioning and I'm not buying the BS about the ozone. So screw all you Ted Kazinski worshippers.

I like Mark Twain especially when he said that "an armed society is a peaceful society. It's kindof like MAD kept the piece for 30 years....... If I don't make my neighbor mad he won't get into a gun battle with me. Getting shot hurts like hello. Ask anyone who has been shot.

I like it when people come to my door and what they see is a man who's serious and if they blink wrong they are likely to get into trouble and be lucky to escape with their lives. Tends to develop respect in them.
I like that they have a life changing experience when I look them in the eyes and they realize that I'm not sizing them up to see if I can beat them up, instead I'm sizing them up incase I have to kill them, if they are a criminal and they try something.
I liked when my neighbors stupid young punk son while leaning up against his car looking across my yard my direction at 7:55 am one morning started hee haw'in like a donkey for the second time and I turned around and shouted "what the f---s your problem boy. I liked it when that very same punk jerked his head straight and looks fearful everytime I walk out of my house and doesn't make a sound.
I liked it when another of his punk friends who was making derisive comments to me just when my lawnmower quit and I heard him. I liked reaching down and grabbing the pull string and lifting my lawnmower 1 ft. off the ground and looking at him. I liked watching him disappear into his car and take off like his life depended on it(cause it did(punk)).
I liked it as my neighbor told some young idiots that if they brought their drugs back around here and started anything with him he was gonna beat the crap out of them and I liked when I told them if I heard any commotion going on I was gonna go out there and help him.
I liked after I blasted that possum at 5:30 am that for the next two weeks I could hear a pin drop in this neighbor hood(I guess they thought I shot someone HAHAHAHAHA).
I like it when criminals learn that they would be better off going to the police and turning themselves in voluntarily because they would be better off in prison than screwing around with me. Funny how it civilizes them.

Those aren't nice things to say but I guarantee you that those attitudes are part of why the U.S. is a great nation, part of why it may remain a great nation. Not because it is nice but because it keeps respect amongst neighbors. It doesn't mean I have friends but it does make them be respectfully friendly. And If I can't have friends (which I do not require) I will require friendly civilized behavior. We didn't become a great nation because we were one big happy family or because we were friends with one another but because we respected one another. We didn't step on one another but because we put God first then helped each other as we could. Because we worked hard and knew that if we didn't we would go hungry. Because we understood that it was a matter of life and death and that kids at the age of 14 could take better care of themselve than 25 year old pukes we call young adults today. That it takes idiots until they are 30 years old to start taking life seriously.

One thing people don't seem to get about me is that; Do unto others is a two way street with me, and I joyfully exercise that principle and laugh my butt off when you can't handle the mirror.

Anyway viva le independence and blow off!

Monday, April 12, 2004

I'm too tired to give a crap today

I got home about thirty minutes ago. I got through with pre-op and got some lunch at 12:30 (a filet of fish and a medium coke) from McDonalds. Too make a story short I worked until 7:30 pm
So I may be taking the rest of the night off.

Sunday, April 11, 2004

Living in Babylon

This guy hits the nail on the head in this article on Condoliza Rice and the Democrats inability to get past her skin color.

I guess this isn't a big surprise. The democrats are so thoroughly obsessed by race that they can't see people for who they are. They look at Condoleezza Rice and all they see is "Black woman". They don't see "Proud American, extremely intelligent, accomplished, articulate", etc. These sometimes secret biases were betrayed by Mr. Kerrey, who basically admitted that he was surprised to see what she had accomplished in her life, due to the fact that she is a black woman. Which, of course, to a liberal, means that she must be poverty stricken, illiterate, and wholly dependent on people like him who perpetuate poverty through government entitlement programs

Definition of the day


King James
Luk 19:39 And2532 some5100 of the3588 Pharisees5330 from575 among the3588 multitude3793 said2036 unto4314 him,846 Master,1320 rebuke2008 thy4675 disciples.3101

1Ti 5:1 Rebuke1969 not3361 an elder,4245 but235 entreat3870 him as5613 a father;3962 and the younger men3501 as5613 brethren;80

From G1909 and G4141; to chastise, that is, (with words) to upbraid: - rebuke.

From G1909 and G5091; to tax upon, that is, censure or admonish; by implication forbid: - (straitly) charge, rebuke.

Thi 2:15 That2443 ye may be1096 blameless273 and2532 harmless,185 the sons5043 of God,2316 without rebuke,298 in1722 the midst3319 of a crooked4646 and2532 perverse1294 nation,1074 among1722 whom3739 ye shine5316 as5613 lights5458 in1722 the world;2889

From G1 (as a negative particle) and a derivative of G3469; unblameable: - blameless.

Do you know why so many people whom rebuke the devil do not get the results that they are looking for? Is it a lack of faith you may think or is it that they aren't a Christian?
Probably neither It may be that you have improperly targeted the wrong being. Remember there are more than 1 devil in this world and at one time all were initially apart of the host of heaven. All have power. All of them can be a miserable nuisance if they choose.
The serpent that is the chief of devils is a wise and wiley being. When a person says I rebuke you devil in the name of Jesus. Satin may ask which devil or ok what's the rebuke or even asks are you saying I am blameless? Of course the person evoking the rebuke thinks they are using a statement such as "get thee behind me Satin! Or; Hast thou not heard thou shalt not temp the Lord thy God? Now that is a rebuke and an example given to us by the Master himself.

So If you want to rebuke Satin- tell him off and remind him of the truth that you have found in the word of God that is the Holy Bible. Otherwise Satin will pretend to be confused and ignore you and of course argue his case most successfully before the Father himself.


The one thing that I wish that the major internet news sources like compuserve and such would do is archive their news so that when I link to them the story would still be there.