James Flory's MEMORY-HOLED BOOK REVIEWS

The Majority is Always Wrong.

Month: July, 2014

THE WHISKEY REBELLION OF 1794 by Wythe Holt

A Democratic Working-Class Insurrection

There is a near-misdemeanor concerning this manuscript in that it is only 83 pages; there is a near-felony in that it is unpublished. A friend of mine introduced me to this. It was written about seven or eight years ago and Mr. Holt is or was a university professor from Alabama.

Here is a rare look at an American historical event (and a rather memory-holed one at that) from a perspective that is genuinely sympathetic to the vast majority of the people involved; that is, the common man. This manuscript corroborates the iconoclastic work of James Montgomery and “The Informer” fantastically well.

Holt documents how George Washington was in fact a despotic, elitist “land jobber” who had no compunctions whatsoever about lying his (expletive deleted) off and breaking laws whenever he and his cronies were threatened or stood to benefit.

Holt documents how international bankster’s boy Alexander Hamilton was an officious hypocrite, another elitist liar, and a general, all-around enemy of average Americans.

Holt documents how the first Supreme Court justices unlawfully subordinated their offices to Washington in 1794.

Holt documents that the rebellion was about far more than a tax on whiskey; it was about many average Americans coming to realize that they had fought the American Revolution only to be sold out at the SECRET Constitutional Convention by the UNelected Founding Fraudsters who had LIED about merely tinkering with the Articles of Confederation. Nevertheless, the rebellion was indeed partially attributable to Washington’s and Hamilton’s new tax on whiskey, a tax which Holt documents as being grossly unfair to common Americans and greatly slanted in favor of the corporations. Gee, where have I heard that before?

This manuscript also pivots upon the exploits of one of the most unknown, unsung, yet veritable heroes that America has ever produced: a preacher and social reformer named Herman Husbands. The elitist Founding Fraudsters saw him as radical and dangerous; the common American saw him as fair and wise. Holt identifies Herman Husbands as in reality the de facto leader behind the rebellion, and it was apparently one of those exquisitely rare cases in history where the leader did not strive for the job for himself but was instead genuinely selected by his peers because of actual virtues the man possessed that people found appealing. Husbands was a worthy and staunch pacifist, but he had a stunningly idealistic, yet quite detailed, and very different vision for what the United States ought to be. His plan would have been astoundingly fair and just for all Americans. Needless to say, the Washington elitists weren’t about to share their toys, and despite Husbands’s pacifism, elitists like Washington and Hamilton singled Husbands out as the “rebel” they most wanted to capture.

And they did. Washington, Hamilton & Company did catch Husbands and many other “rebels,” through despotic, duplicitous means. And then, such was the average American’s sympathy for the “rebels” that the government’s prosecutor could only manage two token patsy convictions, and Husbands wasn’t one of them. Nearly everybody walked, such was the unpopularity of the new government’s actions, and such was the greater understanding and greater courage of jury members then. But this has all of course been whitewashed from your history books. Holt poignantly reminds us how it is the American elite class who write the history books, and it is the American poor and working class who do not and are made historically invisible, though they were the ones who did nearly all of the actual living, fighting, dying, birthing, working, and experiencing of the country and the culture.

Holt is also a very competent, effective writer. I really wish this was longer. And I really wish that it was published so that others could enjoy it and learn real American history (as opposed to standardized American mythology) from it.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ Δ Δ
7/2014

IN THE MINDS OF MEN: DARWIN AND THE NEW WORLD ORDER by Ian Taylor

There are flaws that need to be mentioned here. Let’s mention them and get them out of the way because the rest of this book, the vast majority of it, is fantastic.
The flaws:
1) The author spends a few pages recounting a glorious biographical history of the scientific exploits of 19th-century Frenchman Louis Pasteur that is probably false. Read the book THE DREAM AND THE LIE OF LOUIS PASTEUR by R.B. Pearson for the real deal on that. Additionally, a photograph of Pasteur standing alongside his daughter is provided, and the author even praises the photo itself, declaring how it shows what a great family man Pasteur was. Trouble is, Pasteur is evincing an obvious freemasonic pose in the photo, and the author fails to note this. The author claims Christ as his Saviour; freemasonry is luciferian.
2) Two of the many other photographs of noteworthy 19th-century intellectuals reveal the subject of the photo evincing a freemasonic pose. Given that the author culminates his message by connecting the philosophical dots between Darwinism and the New World Order, passing acknowledgement of the part that high-degree freemasonry plays in the NWO should have been made, but it was not.
3) The author writes for a couple pages about the Apollo Moon “Landings.” Yeah, right.
4) Roman Catholicism and Protestantism are not differentiated from the true Christianity of the Scriptures.

Now the good stuff, and it really is excellent:
This is not the typical Creationist book; it is more interesting than most. Ian Taylor is truly insightful in making the big-picture connection between the Darwinian philosophy and the secular-humanism of the past and present architects of the New World Order.
Taylor focuses unwaveringly on PEOPLE: Historical luminaries, philosophers, inventors, theologians, scientists, etc., beginning with Plato and finishing up with Julian Huxley. In between, he documents noteworthy thinkers who had anything to do with or against the development of the Darwinian worldview. Many photographs of the personages are provided.
Taylor does a brilliant and thorough job (over 400 pages) of explaining, step by step, from very early on in history, what we now call “evolution” had always been percolating in unregenerate minds, and how, as the 19th century brought about Darwin and his racist, rebellious work, there really was, and had been for some time, a very real conspiracy of wealthy, antichrist intellectuals who helped promote, propagandize, and browbeat people with the new Darwinian dogma.
And Taylor adroitly documents how extraordinarily zealous were the historical apostles of Darwinism: Time and again, men like Haeckel and de Chardin and other Darwinian stalwarts bore false witness, cherry-picked their facts, engaged in unbridled, self-delusional bias, perpetrated hoaxes, conspired together in secret, resorted to intrigue—you know, all those hallmarks of modern, respectable scientific pursuit.
A brilliant book, very interesting to read. Taylor also finds the time and space to show, with a modicum of surprisingly detailed scientific rigor, why all the methods that Darwinists use to make their claim that the Earth is billions of years old are very, very suspect indeed.
Mostly, however, Taylor focuses on the history and the people involved. He also makes a quite compelling argument that the errant conjectures of Charles Lyell are of much more historical significance than the errant conjectures of Charles Darwin.
Also highlighted (lowlighted?) are the historical hireling shepherds who compromised with the Darwinian philistines or sold out the Bible entirely, and did so on the basis of a given set of “discovered facts” about “evolution” which nowadays, embarrassingly, even modern neo-Darwinists have acknowledged to be erroneous. Doh!!

First published in the early 1980s. Despite the flaws I give it my highest grade.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ Δ Δ
7/2014

FOURTH REICH OF THE RICH by Des Griffin

Classic John Bircher-type faire, originally from 1975, with the occasional quotation from THE SPOTLIGHT or even Willis Carto himself, heavy doses of warning about the coming New World Order and its Communist, Freemasonic, Fabian Socialist, “Jewish banking,” and, above-all, nebulous “Illuminati” components, Des Griffin apparently being totally ignorant of the machinations of the Vatican and its Society of Jesus as was/is the prerequisite for a John Bircher/”Christian patriot” type.

Griffin’s Christian slant is commendable, but not when it is combined with the Constitution-hugging and “Founding Father” near-ancestor worship in which he also evinces. Again, this is all prerequisite for Bircher-types who ever have and ever will unbiblically, double-mindedly mix up their Christianity with idolatrous patriotism and nationalism.

This book is somewhat useful as a primer on the NWO basics–i.e., the Fed, the International Banksters, the Rothschilds, the CFR, Bilderbergers, etc. But nothing more than these superficial basics.

Weirdly, Griffin starts out better than he finishes up: He finishes up with an entire chapter of direct transcription from THE PROTOCOLS which Griffin contends were authentic instead of the jesuitical ruse they actually were (see: BEHIND THE DICTATORS by L.H. Lehman), so let’s throw that right out. But in the first couple of chapters, Griffin relies heavily upon THE TWO BABYLONS by A. Hislop and similar sources, and he very correctly identifies the Roman church of today, and to a lesser degree the various “reformed” churches, as Simon Magus-founded, pagan counterfeits of true, scriptural Christianity. Griffin was red hot on the trail of the identity of the Top Dog over at the NWO here, he was getting really close; but then, as his narrative of conspiratorial history continues, when he gets to the 1700s he gets fooled and loses the trail when he falls for the old jesuitical Adam Weishaupt/Illuminati ruse, and from there on out and for the rest of the book Griffin keeps getting colder.

On the plus side, the black and white images included herein, such as the images of U.S. paper currency down through the 20th century, are a very vivid visual of the Bankster’s totalitarian takeover of America, Inc.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ
7/2014

NATIONAL SUICIDE by Antony Sutton

Even more sterile and colorless than any other Sutton book I have read, it nevertheless makes for more ready and spectacular reference. The lists and specific facts, figures, percentages and dates probably account for more pages here than Sutton’s ever-dry prose, but if someone wants the painstaking, shocking, surreal figures on how the United States went to great lengths to financially and militarily prop up its Cold War Communist “enemies” all throughout the 20th century, even when that American-made help was knowingly being used by Soviets and Chinese to massacre young American servicemen, then this is the book to get and to hang onto. Boring as all get-out to read, but absolutely irrefutable as reference material. Almost no one would be able to believe that this treasonous policy was actually official U.S. policy all throughout the century unless they see this meticulous documentation with their own eyes. Published in 1973.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ Δ
7/2014

THE BOYS ON THE TRACKS by Mara Leveritt

First, let it be noted that Mara Leveritt, the author of this, could obviously WRITE. Her prose is flawless, transparent, clear and concise. Good prose is like a windowpane, George Orwell once wrote. And this perfectly describes Leveritt’s writing style. Nowhere is she pedantic, nor is she florid, neither does she engage in slanginess; nothing at all that would distract the reader away from the subject matter.

This is a book that is not easy to put down once it has begun to be read. It is an absolute page-turner.

The setting is a small rural county in Arkansas in the 1980s. The story is all true. In fact, this could not be made up. It is too bizarre, too ominous, too sinister, and too sad. Perhaps you have heard of it; if you have not, that would be understandable. That’s part of the ominous and the sinister.

The book starts with the obvious late-night murders, and equally obvious local cover-up of the murders, of two teenage boys. The boys had very obviously been murdered and then their bodies moved to nearby railroad tracks to be run over by a train later that night in order to make the murders look like accidental deaths.

The rest of the book retraces the life of Linda Ives, the mother of one of the boys, as she perseveringly fought for answers and for justice, as the local cover-up eventually gave way to an alarming statewide cover-up, and then, to a really distressing cover-up at the federal level. Linda Ives never got answers, never got justice, for her son’s murder. Just about every county and state official she spoke with, it would seem, lied to her; just about ever federal alphabet agency strung her along, stonewalled, strung her along some more, stonewalled some more, and then lied to her.

This book is yet another confirmation of what is contained in other books such as COMPROMISED by Terry Reed, BARRY & THE BOYS by Daniel Hopsicker, CROSSFIRE by LD Brown, and others. For several years in the 1980s, as part of the now widely known, illegal, covert operation to fund the Nicaraguan Contras during the Reagan Administration, and under the direction of then-Vice President George Bush, and with the complicity of then-governor of Arkansas Bill Clinton, Arkansas had been turned into a main hub of a gigantic, international, illegal drug-smuggling ring utilizing the monstrous talents of a military-airline pilot/entrepreneur/illegal drug smuggler named Barry Seal. Seal was running an entire corporate enterprise of smuggling and in the 1980s he had shifted his central hub from Baton Rouge, Louisiana to Mena, Arkansas.

All indications were and are that the two teenage boys had, knowingly or unknowingly, stumbled onto an illegal drug drop from a low-flying airplane late at night out in the middle of nowheresville. The airport at Mena was the center of operations, but late-night drops were evidently being made up and down the state, especially in rural counties like Linda Ives’s which bordered upon the city of Little Rock.

Sheriffs and deputies were in on it; the outrageously corrupt lightning rod of an arrogant state medical examiner was in on it; they didn’t call him “Slick Willy” for nothing, but the obvious message here is that Clinton knew about the whole operation and did nothing for years, and never did do anything; the REALLY bizarre episode, though, and where this tale takes a truly outlandish yet riveting turn, was when a masterfully corrupt, drug-smuggling, racketeering, wife-beating Arkansas state prosecuting attorney for many years stepped into the fray and deceived Mrs. Ives for years into thinking that he was on her side, that he too wanted to solve the mystery of what happened to the two boys, when all he really wanted was to help cover up the crime and simultaneously gain political notoriety by exploiting poor Mrs. Ives. For years this man, Dan Harmon, not only deceived Mrs. Ives, he also deceived and bullied the entire state of Arkansas, it seems. Had his illegal drug addictions not finally got the better of him, causing him to sabotage himself, it appears that he could have, at the very least, kept riding roughshod over Saline County, Arkansas for all of his life.

Still, Harmon’s jail sentence was extremely and unusually lenient, showing that he, like other high officials involved, was still being conspiratorially protected even here.

This book is both a murder mystery and an indictment of the entire American political and judicial system from top to bottom. It is a story of one mother’s unfailing loyalty to her son, and of her adamantine resolve, and of her awakening to the reality of vast illegal conspiracies from the local level on up to the highest level of government.

This is an extraordinary book. It was published in 1999. As I indicated above, once you open it, you will not want to put it down. It is perfectly written, and it is unfortunately all true.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ Δ Δ
7/2014