I’m a Black Millennial – Here are three ways we can improve race relations

by Jeremy Hunt

I’m a Black Millennial – Here are three ways we can improve race relations

Where I grew up, hating white people wasn’t an option. I had to interact with them every day. From a middle-class neighborhood in the suburbs of Atlanta, most of my friends didn’t look like me. In fact, when you hear white people say, “I’m not racist. One of my closest friends is black,” I’m probably the black friend who they’re referring to. Whenever we talked about slavery or the civil rights movement in school, I was the guy who received the collective gaze from the classroom. I’ve been told that I look like almost every famous black person that you could imagine (and apparently, all articulate black people sound like Obama).

But I didn’t have the luxury of just ignoring my white peers. If I wanted any chance at enjoying my classroom experience, I had to channel my frustration into productive conversations with them. So, we talked candidly and asked each other tough questions. We discussed the implications of some of their comments and how they might see things differently from my point of view. Just calling them a racist would’ve been pointless. Fortunately, our conversations opened the door to meaningful friendships built on understanding and mutual respect. Now, looking back, I couldn’t be more thankful for my upbringing. And that’s also why my heart is heavy with the state of race relations in our country.

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Heritage announces Kay Coles James as new president

Heritage announces Kay Coles James will serve as new president








Mrs. Kay Coles James has an extensive background in crafting public policy and leading in nearly every sector of America’s economy. She has worked at the local, state, and federal levels of government under the administrations of former U.S. President George H. W. Bush, served twice between (1989-1993), former Virginia Governor George Allen (1994-1996), and former U.S. President George W. Bush (2001-2005), and she has also served dozens of organizations in the corporate, and nonprofit arenas. Mrs. James has a passion for serving the youth of America and has substantial experience in the field of education.


Mrs. James served as Dean of the Robertson School of Government at Regent University in Virginia Beach, Virginia from 1996 to 1999. Regent University is a Christian liberal arts school with a combined online and in-person enrollment of approximately 8,900 students. During her time as Dean, Mrs. James led the SACS accreditation initiative for the school of government. Mrs. James also served on the Virginia Commonwealth University, Board of Visitors from 2010 to 2014. During her time on the board, she chaired the Academic and Health Affairs Committee. This committee provided oversight and made recommendations to the full board on all policies and plans regarding; strategic enrollment management, academic quality, student issues, faculty issues, athletics and research consistent with the stated goals and objectives of the university. Additionally, the committee provided oversight to the VCU Academic Health Center including its affiliation with the VCU Health System Authority. She and her fellow board members led the effort to fulfill the University President’s goal of making VCU a leading research institution in Virginia. Mrs. James’s commitment to providing quality education goes beyond just intuitions of higher education; she crafted education policy during her time on the Virginia State Board of Education and the Fairfax County School Board. She also served as Director of Community Education and Development for Housing Opportunities Made Equal in Richmond, VA.


Today, Mrs. James is the President of The Heritage Foundation, America’s premier conservative think tank. The Heritage Foundation is dedicated to formulating and promoting conservative public policies based on the principles of free enterprise, limited government, individual freedom, traditional American values, and a strong national defense. Mrs. James has also been a trustee of The Heritage Foundation for 12 years.


Mrs. James is also the founder of The Gloucester Institute, an organization which …… Continued HERE





Three Biblical Examples that Disprove the Prosperity Gospel

By Dr. Andrew Spencer Original Post on Institute for Faith, Work and Economics

Is the prosperity gospel biblical? Last week, I introduced the “prosperity gospel”—what it is and why it’s harmful. Today, I’d like to address a biblical response to this teaching.

In their book, When Helping Hurts, Steve Corbett and Brian Fikkert write,

At its core, the health-and-wealth gospel teaches that God rewards increasing levels of faith with greater amounts of wealth. When stated this way, the health-and-wealth gospel is easy to reject on a host of biblical grounds.

Here are three counterexamples to the idea that greater faith results in greater wealth. Though a much more in-depth rebuttal is possible, these three examples from scripture provide sufficient grounds to reject the prosperity gospel.

1. The Rich Young Ruler

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Sorry, ACLU, Gay is Not the New Black


No matter how many times the leftist ACLU wants to compare LGBT activism to the blood-bought civil rights of black Americans, there is no comparison. Gay is not the new black.

Jack Phillips, a Christian cake artist who owns Masterpiece Cakeshop in Lakewood, Colorado has run his business for years according to his religious convictions. He is a gentle, kind and loving soul. He serves everyone, just not every event. In 2012, Jack politely declined to create a custom cake for a same-sex wedding for Charlie Craig and David Mullins. They claimed “humiliation” and “discrimination”; the ACLU was on it like icing on…uhhhh…cake.

Thankfully, Alliance Defending Freedom (ADF) came to Jack’s defense.

Having no real substantive argument against someone’s freedom of expression and religious freedom, LGBT organizations decry the exercise of First Amendment rights as an act of modern-day Jim Crow. Cue the hijacking of the civil rights movement. Of course the ACLU, the New York Times and many other liberal fake news outlets repeatedly invoke the 1968 Piggie Park Supreme Court case. Owner Maurice Bessinger, an unrepentant racist, refused to allow black people to eat at his drive-in and sandwich shop restaurants. As always, the Left loves comparing apples with pizza. Gay customers have always been welcome in Masterpiece Cakeshop and could buy anything in his establishment. He didn’t reject Craig and Mullins for “who they are”, but for what a singular event means.

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A Young Woman’s “Mixed” Struggle

I can’t even begin to tell you the struggle of being mixed and not “looking” it , it created so many insecurities because Black people tell me I can’t do certain things because I’m too White and White people tell me since I’m Black I can’t relate …

It has been quite a struggle for a while but recently I’ve learned to ignore it because they aren’t me, they don’t know what it’s like and i honestly don’t think they realize how they sound when they say these things…

I am constantly stuck between whether i’m Black , White or even Native American when in reality I am all and since that’s not common I have to break down my own barriers and not care about what others are telling me what I can and can’t do/say.. rather do what God is telling me to do..

Sounded hard at first but now that I have found my voice it’s getting easier & easier. 

Kezia Latin

Meghan Markle's Amazing Story

A prince who loved freckles, an impossible question and a broken box: This is Meghan Markle's life-defining moment.

Posted by Goalcast on Tuesday, November 28, 2017

Why Black Colleges Need Charter Schools

Why Black Colleges Need Charter Schools

Only 35% of students earn bachelor’s degrees in six years. Why? Because traditional public schools failed to prepare them.

By Allysia Finley

Charter schools are the “polite cousins of segregation,” in the words of Randi Weingarten, president of the American Federation of Teachers. Last year the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People called for a moratorium on charters. Film festivals are screening “Backpack Full of Cash,” a pro-union documentary narrated by Matt Damon that portrays charters as separate and unequal institutions.

Pushing back against these invidious attacks is the Thurgood Marshall College Fund, an organization that represents 47 historically black schools. “We cannot afford this kind of issue-myopia in our society,” the fund’s president, Johnny Taylor, wrote in a syndicated op-ed this fall. “If the NAACP continues to reject the educational opportunities school choice provides them, they risk becoming irrelevant—or worse—an enemy of the very people they claim to fight for.”

Mr. Taylor will step down next month after a seven-year tenure during which he has relentlessly promoted charters as a lifeline for black students and a pipeline for historically black colleges and universities, or HBCUs. On the heels of the fund’s 30th-anniversary gala last week, Mr. Taylor sat down in a Washington hotel to chat about the challenges HBCUs face and why he thinks parental choice—he doesn’t like the term “school choice”—is a solution.

First on the syllabus is a short history of HBCUs, which were established during the Jim Crow era to educate blacks who were then barred from many colleges and universities.

The Higher Education Act of 1965 authorized federal aid to HBCUs, a program known as Title III. But as states reduced their support two decades later, tuition at public HBCUs was rising. The Thurgood Marshall College Fund was formed in 1987 to provide scholarships to students attending public HBCUs. (Its counterpart for private HBCUs is the United Negro College Fund, established in 1944.)

Lately HBCUs have been struggling with enrollment and recruitment because they no longer have a “captive market,” as Mr. Taylor says. Over the past 40 years, the higher-education landscape has significantly changed as more schools have sought to diversify their student bodies. In 1977, 35% of black college graduates received bachelor’s degrees from HBCUs. By 2015 that had declined to 14%.

Other schools are now offering generous financial aid and superior facilities to recruit black students, while the demographics of “economically fragile” communities have shifted. Five of the Marshall Fund’s members—West Virginia State University, Bluefield State College, Lincoln University, Kentucky State University and the Charles Drew University of Medicine and Science—now enroll more white than black students.

“Sometimes you have to be careful what you pray for,” Mr. Taylor says. “You wanted diversity, and guess what happened? You got diversity. We have two schools in Missouri, Harris-Stowe State University and Lincoln University of Missouri. Well, while people are screaming bloody murder for the University of Missouri to be more diverse, guess where it’s going to get its students? It’s cannibalizing our campuses.” Here in the nation’s capital, he adds, “Georgetown is going to Howard to pick off their best students.”

Thus HBCUs tend to educate predominantly low-income populations, while well-to-do and better-educated black students attend more-prestigious schools. That makes it harder for HBCUs to raise money for scholarships and campus improvements. Mr. Taylor says he donates to his alma mater, Florida’s University of Miami, which is not an HBCU: “All of my money goes to Miami. I have no reason to give it to Howard. I didn’t go to Howard.”

A related challenge is low retention. Just 35% of HBCU students graduate in six years, compared with about 60% for all colleges. At seven HBCUs, less than 20% of black students earn a bachelor’s degree in six years.

The root problem, Mr. Taylor explains, is that traditional public schools are failing to prepare students. In “economically fragile” communities, many low-income students graduate from high school without basic literacy, and those admitted to HBCUs often need remedial classes. That presents HBCUs with a dual challenge. “When you show up to my college, I’m in trouble and you’re in trouble,” Mr. Taylor says. “I can’t get you through, and the feds are holding me accountable for graduation rates. And you’re frustrated because you feel like you were shafted for 12 years by the secondary-school system—and you were.”

Charter schools, he says, can do better, which would help HBCUs succeed in turn. Many charter networks, such as the Knowledge Is Power Program (often called KIPP), have placed a special emphasis on ensuring that their students finish college. Overall, only 9% of students from low-income families earn college degrees within six years; the rate for many major charter networks is three to five times as high.

The dapper and upbeat Mr. Taylor attributes his personal success to having attended a magnet public school—a charter prototype—in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. “I can tell you now where everyone else in my neighborhood ended up and where I ended up, because I was bused out of my neighborhood,” he says. “My mother wanted me to get a better shot than my public school and my neighborhood.”

Thus Mr. Taylor takes the opposition to such opportunities personally: “The notion that someone sitting at the NAACP’s headquarters in Baltimore could take that choice away from my mother is unacceptable.”

He adds that “I don’t suggest that charters or vouchers or any of the other options are the panacea.” But he insists that if “you know that the traditional public school system is failing your children, to say, ‘I’m not going to do anything but pour more money into something I know is not working,’ should be criminal. And I know that’s a strong word—but it should be criminal because you are stealing children’s lives.”

Several HBCUs have set up charters of their own, which serve as prep schools. “Howard University has a charter school, and the idea is to expose students to Howard University much earlier in their educational life cycle,” Mr. Taylor says. “Nine or 10 of our schools actually operate charters. You have K-12 kids walking onto a college campus every day. So they can envision college as a real option.”

But Americans still need convincing. A poll earlier this year by Education Next showed that public support for charters had dropped over the preceding 12 months, to 39% from 51%. Mr. Taylor attributes the decline in part to the deceptive claim by teachers unions that charter schools are private. They aren’t:

Charters are public schools free from union control and under independent management.

But poor communication by education reformers hasn’t helped. “I don’t like the term ‘school choice,’ ” Mr. Taylor says, “because schools don’t choose children. I believe in ‘parental choice.’ That is a far better phrase. Schools don’t choose children, because if that’s the case, then it buys into this notion that, ‘Well, the kids that I don’t want, I’m not going to accept into my school. I’ll leave them at the public school.’ ”

In the District of Columbia, Mr. Taylor has witnessed firsthand how charter competition impels improvements at traditional public schools. Similarly, he hopes increased competition for black college students will make “the entire HBCU sector step up and respond.”

As an example of that competition he points to Georgia State University, which takes “Pell Grant-eligible kids and graduates them at double the rate of everyone else. The kids are coming out of school faster and with significantly less debt . . . and they have good jobs—relevant jobs to industry.” He believes HBCUs like Clark Atlanta University will have to improve to prevent the likes of Georgia State from poaching recruits. North Carolina A&T State University, an HBCU, has boosted its STEM curriculum to compete with nearby Duke and the University of North Carolina.

One impediment to progress, not unique to HBCUs, has been institutional inertia, Mr. Taylor says. Many colleges and faculty have resisted tailoring their curricula to the workforce needs of businesses. So even though companies aggressively recruit minorities, candidates graduate ill-equipped for jobs.

“Just because you finished a master’s degree,” Mr. Taylor says, “if what you learned in your curriculum was not rigorous or relevant, then Silicon Valley looks at you and says, ‘Well, that’s interesting that you have a degree, but it doesn’t work for us. You’re not prepared to do anything.’ ” Faculty at HBCUs need to understand, he adds, that “your syllabus is not totally yours; it has to be a partnership between industry and you the professor.”

The conversation turns to what the Trump administration can do to help HBCUs. Mr. Taylor’s priority is infrastructure: “I’m not necessarily talking bricks and mortar. The most important investment in HBCUs has to be technology—wiring these campuses and positioning them to compete in the 21st century. I don’t need a larger Office of Civil Rights.”

His other request is simple: “Talk with us, learn our community.” Mr. Taylor says “I can’t help myself” from pointing out that the Obama administration “made too many decisions for HBCUs without talking to HBCUs.” He cites the decision in 2012 to reduce eligibility for Pell Grants to 12 semesters from 18. “People say that ‘anybody should finish in six years.’ Yes, if that ‘anybody’ had 12 years of solid K-12 education.”

He says the early signs from the Trump administration are promising. While Education Secretary Betsy DeVos in February clumsily referred to HBCUs as “pioneers” in school choice, she quickly clarified her remarks and has since made numerous overtures. She gave a May commencement address at Florida’s Bethune-Cookman University and in August met privately in the Sunshine State with several HBCU leaders.

Last month, Mr. Taylor says, he got wind that the Education Department was preparing changes to Title III’s funding formulas that could cost HBCUs $100 million. “To their credit,” he recalls, “we sent a letter to Secretary DeVos on a Wednesday. Friday she convened a meeting of all of the heads of the HBCU advocacy organizations and announced she was going to grandfather all of the HBCUs in.”

He acknowledges that “I don’t think that we’re going to get some huge appropriation of cash, because it’s a conservative movement.” Still, “I’m optimistic about HBCU issues.”

How does he respond to staff and students who object to engagement with the GOP and the Trump White House? “More than half of our HBCUs sit in Republican congressional districts,” he says. A large majority are in states with GOP legislatures, governors or both. In other words, Republicans hold the purse strings. “If your budget comes from the federal government and the state government, not talking to them is a bad idea,” Mr. Taylor says.

“We are nonpartisan,” he emphasizes before rushing off to give a keynote speech on criminal justice at the Charles Koch Institute’s Advancing Justice annual summit. “I hope we all start thinking: What’s in the best interest of the kid? If we let that be sort of our compass, our guiding light, then you don’t care what the union wants. You don’t care about what the NAACP wants.”

Ms. Finley is a Journal editorial page writer.

Star Parker – Hearing on H.R. 490, the Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017

Hearing on H.R. 490, the Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017 For Submission to the Committee on the Judiciary’s Subcommittee on the Constitution and Civil Justice (FULL text testimony HERE)

My name is Star Parker. I am the founder and president of the Center for Urban Renewal and Education based here in Washington, DC and I want to thank you Mr. Chairman for this opportunity to declare my support of H.R. 490, the Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017. The abortion industry all across America, and in particularly in our most distressed communities, is preying on our nation’s most vulnerable, brutally dismembering their offspring: and yet there is no federal protection that the women considering abortion receive full disclosure about the human being growing within her. Recently a famous rapper name Nicki Minaj told Rolling Stone magazine that an abortion of her youth still haunts her: a heart wrenching story being told by many thousands of distraught men and women in hundreds of communities all across our great country. I was one such woman: when years ago, lost in sexual recklessness, had four abortions; without any counsel nor information from the abortion providers about the distinct humanity of the life that was growing within me. I heard all the propaganda of the abortion peddlers, in school, in media, from community and political leaders – yet I heard nothing of infant development in the womb nor any information about their morality. Perhaps then, one might argue that little was known about the development or mortality of an embryo or fetus: very few instruments were available to medically or scientifically detect heartbeat. But today, due to modern technology, this is not an argument that can be made, in particular with the advent of ultrasound where we can now hear and measure a heartbeat within the womb.

Need for H.R. 490, the Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017 To illustrate the humanity of the life in a womb and express the great need for this Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017, H.R. 490, I want to share stories I have heard over and over again in State after State about the impact of abortion on their personal lives.

1. Texas: This man had deep regret of an abortion in his youth after discovery of information on fetal development upon his wife’s first pregnancy and he ended up in counseling for depression. When he saw the heartbeat of their expectant offspring on sonogram, his heart rushed with panic of the abortion he had a decade earlier with a girlfriend.

2. North Carolina: This couple talked themselves into an abortion for financial reasons and then couldn’t look at each other again after thinking about fetal development and thus ended their marriage.

3. Alaska: This pastor found out his minor daughter had had an abortion without consent after she was in agonizing pain in that she was carrying twins and the abortionist only killed one. The survivor of this botched abortion is now an adult and speaking out against abortion. Interestingly and for the record, all three of these stories were told to me by men. Do you agree with Star Parker?

Watch HERE and leave her a comment of support

Personally I think we could each call and show support for Heartbeat Protection Act of 2017, H.R. 490 – AS WELL as admonishing Congressman Steve Cohen disrespecting Star and calling her ignorant. See HERE

Let us stand together. 

Some Enemies Are Still Honorable

By Ronald F. Owens Jr.
November 1, 2017

Japanese Naval Admiral Isoroku
Yamamoto masterminded the December 7, 1941 attack against our U.S. Naval Fleet at Pearl Harbor.

Ironically, Yamamoto respected the United States. He opposed attacking Pearl Harbor — where 2,403 of our men were killed and 1,178 were wounded.

Years before December 7, 1941, Yamamoto attended Harvard University. He became fluent in English. Later, he was also assigned to Washington D.C. as Japan’s naval attaché. While in the United States, he played poker with U.S. Naval officers. Touring the country, Yamamoto learned about American society, customs and her industrial infrastructure.

Yamamoto was popular with his men but unpopular with his contemporaries, because he opposed Japan’s military pact with Adolph Hitler’s Germany and Benito Mussolini’s Italy.

He received death threats and was the target of assassination by Japan’s other military (particularly in the Army) nationalists. Since Yamamoto’s opposition to military alliance with Germany and Italy, he seemed to dislike Hitler and Mussolini. I wonder if there’s any documented friction between Yamamoto and Hideki Tojo, General of the Imperial Japanese Army? I ask this question because Tojo was responsible for Hitlerian-like war crimes. I get a sense Yamamoto would have disapproved of Tojo’s war on humanity tactics.

Yamamoto was loyal to his country and Emperor Hirohito, so he viewed planning the attack against the United States as his duty. Yamamoto predicted to his superiors that if the Japanese Navy wasn’t successful knocking off our entire Navy the first few months, Japan would eventually lose the war. His superiors didn’t listen to him. Yamamoto was prescient, because that’s what happened. Our ability to manufacture war matériel was how we won the war.

Yamamoto was shot down on April 18, 1943 by Army Air Force planes over the Solomon Islands.

Yamamoto’s legacy: He was the first to envision using aircraft carriers as a platform to launch attack aircraft.

According to DictionaryDotCom, the definition of “honor” is: honesty, fairness, or integrity in one’s beliefs and actions: a man of honor; a source of credit or distinction: to be an honor to one’s family; high respect, as for worth, merit, or rank: to be held in honor; such respect manifested: a memorial in honor of the dead; high public esteem; fame; glory.

According to DictionaryDotCom, the definition of “honorable” is: in accordance with or characterized by principles of honor; upright: They were all honorable men; of high rank, dignity, or distinction; noble, illustrious, or distinguished; worthy of honor and high respect; estimable; creditable; bringing honor or credit; consistent with honor.

I get it. The survivors of 2,403 of our men who died in Pearl Harbor as well as the families of the 1,178 wounded would not consider Yamamoto to be an honorable man.

I get it. Gen. Robert E. Lee fought on the side who enslaved millions of black slaves, including my ancestors. It would be difficult for blacks of today to deem Lee as an honorable man.

I dislike Yamamoto. His military decisions and actions resulted in the deaths of my/our countrymen.

I dislike Lee. His military decisions and actions almost resulted in the Confederacy’s victory and perpetuating the institution of slavery.

But Yamamoto was an honorable man.

And White House Chief of Staff John Kelly was correct when he stated to Laura Ingraham of FOX News, that “Robert E. Lee was an honorable man.”

Stating that someone conducted themselves with honor or asserting that someone is honorable doesn’t mean that you like them or agree with them or approve of them or even disapprove of their actions.

It purely means they were honorable doing what they believed was right — for their country/their emperor (Yamamoto) or for Virginia/the Confederacy (Lee.)

Let’s be adults. Not everyone is going to be on our side in life. We will always have national, political, professional, sports, etc., enemies or opponents. But the question is when and while they oppose us do our opponents have honor and are they honorable?

It’s only natural for Kelly, a four-star United States Marine Corps General, to state that Lee “was an honorable man.”

I’m sure Kelly has read about Gen. Lee and studied Gen. Lee’s battlefield tactics. I betcha, having served in the Marine Corps for more than 40 years, that Kelly has also read and studied Admiral Yamamoto as well.

Generals on the same side and Generals on opposing sides respect one another. It’s only natural for Generals on the same side and Generals on opposing sides to state “General Such and Such” and “General So and So” is/was an honorable man.

But for those who have been vanquished or been victimized by “General Such and Such” and “General So and So,” it’s quite natural for them to not accord them with “honor” nor say they were “honorable.”

Rather than be offended by inanimate statues honoring Lee’s legacy, let’s deal with the political party that started the Civil War in the first place and to this day is treasonous to the United States of America.

I’ve stated this before and I’ll state it again.

The Democrat Party is a rogue, seditious, treasonous and violent political party whose members caused genocide, instituted slavery, defended slavery, tortured the enslaved, promoted secession, separated from the Union, fomented revolution, waged civil war, impeded reconstruction, started the Ku Klux Klan, terrorized former slaves, enacted Jim Crow laws, lynched white Republicans, murdered opponents, lynched black Republicans, enforced Jim Crow laws, discriminated against blacks, assisted the Nazi’s, contributed to the Holocaust, impeded civil rights, created the welfare state, cheated in elections, defrauded electors, championed abortion, defended the butchering of aborted babies, defended the bartering of baby body parts, aided America’s enemies, imperiled American citizens, instigated urban unrest, and facilitated riots.

The Democrat Party should be deemed seditious, designated treasonous, declared illegal, disbanded, demolished and disallowed from ever operating in the United States of America!

(Ronald F. Owens Jr. is the author of “Noah, Preparer of the Ark” and “Judas, Betrayer of Jesus,” Bible stories about biblical people written in their own words.)

PEDOGATE, Child Sacrifice, info and heroes – By Ronald Owens

Is it proper for Harvey Weinstein’s own company to fire him and is it right for the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to expel him from just allegations?

Admittedly, one of the allegations was captured by a New York City Police Department undercover audio recording. Ambra Battilana Gutierrez, a 20-something Italian model, can be heard trying to rebuff the aggressive and manipulative sexual advances of a much older, powerful and influential man.

Admittedly, it sounds like Weinstein. Admittedly, it could very well be Weinstein. But we must objectively ask: Is it indeed Weinstein?

So is it right to terminate Weinstein from his job and expel Weinstein from the motion picture guild based on accusations and audio taped evidence that could or could not be admissible in a court of law?

I have to admit, Weinstein’s job-firing and union membership-expelling momentarily caused me to pause. I thought: A man has a right to make a living. He has now been deprived of that right based on accusations.

I’m reminded that many a man has been falsely accused. I’m also reminded that many a race riot and lynching and many a state-sponsored execution and character assassination have been based on false accusations.

Weinstein’s accusers and their accusations are just now coming to light. I suspect there are local and federal investigations ramping up. If this is true and if local and federal law enforcement officials deem that there is sufficient evidence and Weinstein is indicted of sexual assault or rape, there’s still is a presumption of innocence until proven guilty. We all need to remember that before rushing to judgment.

But friends I must honestly admit. I have already rushed to judgment. When it comes to babies being victimized, I gladly plead guilty for rushing to judgment on these six counts.

Count One: I plead guilty in this Weinstein scandal for rushing to judgment because based on the comments of his friends and colleagues, I think Weinstein is guilty.

Count Two: I plead guilty for rushing to judgment because I think the women who allowed themselves to be sexually harassed or be raped to get an acting job bear some responsibility.

Count Three: I plead guilty for rushing to judgment because I think the women who remained silent to get paid and be famous are indirectly responsible for the suffering of other women.

Count Four: I plead guilty for rushing to judgment because these women have perpetuated the sexual harassment and rape culture in Hollywood.

Count Five: I plead guilty for rushing to judgment because based on the testimony of others I know — not just merely suspect — that there’s far worse going on in Hollywood.

Count Six: I plead guilty for rushing to judgment because that far worse going on in Hollywood is pedophilia.

Weinstein has been accepted and tolerated. Weinstein has been lauded and lionized. All these years everyone in his industry knew that he sexually harassed and purportedly raped several young women. They accepted and tolerated him. They lauded and lionized him. They sold their bodies and they sold their souls because they needed him. They used him. He needed them and so he used them.

But they don’t need him anymore to advance their careers. They only need him to be their fall guy to save their careers — because they are just like him.

So now Weinstein is being shunned and shamed because those who are now shunning him and shaming him are also guilty of what he’s done. They’re guilty of a whole lot hellish more; so they’re covering their own Gluteus Maximus!

I’m a calm, rationale intellectual, analytical and fair-minded Christian man who momentarily paused at Weinstein’s job-firing and union membership-expelling.

But as I reflect about the victims; I toss my calm; rationale; intellectual, analytical and fair-mindedness out the window of a speeding car when I think of all the unknown babies, the wailing toddlers, the terrified children and the traumatized teenagers who have, are, and will continually be sexually abused until those bullying adults who are committing this horrific abuse are stopped!!!

Yes I am guilty for rushing to judgment because that far worse going on in Hollywood is even worse than sexual harassment; far worse than rape; worser than pedophilia!

Some children have been tortured. Other children have been killed. There have been children who have been eaten!

Shocking as all this reads these evil, depraved and truly deplorable people believe they get power by shedding and consuming innocent blood.

So they sadistically rape, cruelly torture, ritualistically kill, voraciously eat, and sickeningly drink the blood of children — yes, CHILDREN! They also ingest, snort, and shoot drugs. They drink alcohol and are involved in mind control.

This is going on in Hollywood, California in the west to Washington D.C. in the east and everywhere up north to down south. These people are closet Luciferians.

This is the “swamp” President Donald Trump is referencing. This is the Establishment! That’s why they’re ALL against Trump!

It’s just not the entertainment industry. It’s just not even the Democrats. It’s the Republicans as well (research the 1990ish Franklin Coverup and watch the “Conspiracy of Silence” documentary).

Ladies and gentlemen: Pizzagate or pedogate is not “fake news.” Pizzagate or pedogate is REAL NEWS. And Weinstein’s sexual misconduct is not the tip of the iceberg. Weinstein’s sexual misconduct is merely the tip of the ice cube!

Torture and satanic ritual abuse and killing and cannibalism of babies is what’s going on in Hollywood and I betcha having known this or recently learned of this you are all guilty of rushing to judgment with me!


In addition to keep praying, there IS something we can all do. Continually be informed. (Thank you for reading and sharing my posts). Research about the Franklin Coverup and watch the “Conspiracy of Silence” documentary.

We can also financially support organizations that help victims of sex trafficking.

I’m seriously considering donating to support one such organization. Former Navy SEAL Craig “Sawman” Sawyer, other military veterans and retired law enforcement personnel, are going after these elite pedophiles.

Sawyer, who is featured in the video, said not only are they going after these elite pedophiles but they are producing an hour-long documentary, which is scheduled to be released in 2018.

Please click on the link below and watch the informative and inspirational video. Thank you.

By the way: Sawyer said if you do decide donate to Vets4ChildRescueDotOrg, DON’T USE PAYPAL, because it will take about six months before they get the money — if they even get the money at all. (Sawyer will explain more in the video).

Thank you.

— By Ronald F Owens Jr


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House of Representatives Passes Bill Honoring Frederick Douglass


October 11, 2017

Contact: Jacque Clark, 202-225-5311

House of Representatives Passes Bill Honoring Frederick Douglass

WASHINGTON, DC: On Wednesday, October 11, the U.S. House of Representatives passed H.R. 2989, the Frederick Douglass Bicentennial Commission Act.  Congressman Andy Harris (MD-01) is an original cosponsor of H.R. 2989, and released the following statement lauding its passage:

“I commend my colleagues in the House for passing the Frederick Douglass Bicentennial Commission Act today. In September, I had the privilege of visiting Wye House, a plantation on Maryland’s Eastern Shore where Frederick Douglass spent part of his childhood. It was truly incredible to learn more about the history of Frederick Douglass and the other enslaved peoples of Wye House, and to explore the origins of modern African American heritage and culture.

As we approach the bicentennial of Douglass’ birth, all Americans should learn more about his work as an abolitionist and his lasting influence on our nation’s culture, as I did at Wye House. The commission established by this legislation will determine the best ways to honor this great American hero, and his fight for freedom and equality.”


Jacque Clark

Press Secretary

Congressman Andy Harris, M.D. (MD-01)

1533 Longworth House Office Building

Washington, DC 20515

P: 202.225.5311

F: 202.225.0254