Yes, you guessed it.  This past election told all.  The American People are tired of the deception and lies, coming from this present administration.  Now Let us hope that the Republican Party shows us we did the right thing!  It gets so tiresome day after day watching our country being handed over to a Muslim nation.  We are inviting millions of people into our overcrowded country.  Why don’t we teach these people to fish for themselves instead of giving them fish?  Bringing people into our country, who have deadly diseases, hello I think something is majorly wrong with this picture.

We want gas to drive our cars, and continue to give money to Muslims, when we have enough fuel in this country that we can cut them off at the knees and be done with terrorism!  If we cut off their money supply they can’t terrorize us anymore, because they will not have the funds to do it. Hello, Am I the only person who wants to stamp out terror?

Let us stop killing millions of unborn babies, applauding gays and lesbians!  Let us get back to a decent generation of Americans who live rightly and care about our heritage!  Revamp the tax system and give us a break so people can make it.  I’d personally like to see a four day work week for everyone so people can have a life!

Can we put murderers in jail and stop corruption or are we going to continue to shut our eyes to it?  We also need a President in office that LOVES this country!  We are sending our reporters and Ambassadors in harm’s way and then ignoring their cries for help, while our leaders are having fund raising parties and playing golf every waking moment!  God help us!  We are leaving God out of the equation.  This country was founded on men who wanted the freedom to worship God as they wanted to.  The mother nation was telling people who and how to worship.  This is why we left and formed this country. Now it is coming down to us being told how, when and where we can worship by our leaders.  NO NO NO this should not be!

Yes we got tired and it is time we take our country back!

By Terry Board

© Burnett Publishing 2014



This may sound like a strange way to talk about Memorial Day, but in the biblical days there were men known as eunuchs. These were men or even boys whose testes that were non-functioning or that had literally been removed by a process called castration. These men were set in king’s palaces to guard the king’s harem. This was so the king could feel relaxed that they would have no relations with their harem. I am sure they were remembered for their heroism. Soldier’s today are remembered for their selfless duties. They gave up for the freedom or the life of someone else. In Isaiah 56:4-5 “For thus says the Lord, “To the eunuch who keeps my Sabbaths, and choose what pleases me, and hold fast My covenant, To them I will give in My house and within My walls a memorial, and a name better than that of sons and daughters; I will give them an everlasting name which will not be cut off.” They’re many other verses that speak of God having memorials to His people.

While preparing to write this I looked at some definitions of  Memorial: Something, such as a monument or holiday, intended to celebrate or honor the memory of a person or an event.   Commemoration is: a service, celebration, etc., in memory of some person or event.

Memorial Day was borne out of the Civil War and a desire to honor our dead. General John Logan officially proclaimed it on 5 May 1868, national commander of the Grand Army of the Republic, in his General Order No. 11. “The 30th of May, 1868, is designated for the purpose of strewing with flowers, or otherwise decorating the graves of comrades who died in defense of their country during the late rebellion, and whose bodies now lie in almost every city, village in the land,” he proclaimed. Is date Decoration Day. Gen. Robert E. Lee and various Washington officials, including Mrs. Ulysses S. Grant, presided over the ceremonies at their Arlington mansion. When the speeches were over children from the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Orphan Home and members of the GAR made their way through the cemetery, strewing flowers on both Union and Confederate graves, reciting prayers and singing hymns.

Memorial Day is a day to remember those who have died in active duty while defending our rights to Freedom, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness. Yes, it is a celebration of the things mentioned above, but let us not forget that it was a VERY high price to pay so that we could celebrate and be free.


1. The condition of being free of restraints.

2. Liberty of the person from slavery, detention, or oppression.

4. Exemption from an unpleasant or onerous condition

5. The capacity to exercise choice; free will:

This is what they have fought for. Thank a soldier everyday not just Memorial Day.

By Terry Board

© Burnett Publishing 2014





Looking at the present day gun control and health care control it is not a foreign concept, but Hitler to began his dictatorship the same way.  He even went a step further and that was to take away all books and burn them so people could not find out about anything.

Here are some excerpts from articles I pulled off the internet concerning Hitler.  I will include links at the bottom for those who want to read more.

The 1938 German Weapons Act, the precursor of the current weapons law, superseded the 1928 law. As under the 1928 law, citizens were required to have a permit to carry a firearm and a separate permit to acquire a firearm. Furthermore, the law restricted ownership of firearms to “…persons whose trustworthiness is not in question and who can show a need for a (gun) permit.” Under the new law:

Gun restriction laws applied only to handguns, not to long guns or ammunition. Writes Prof. Bernard Harcourt of the University of Chicago, “The 1938 revisions completely deregulated the acquisition and transfer of rifles and shotguns, as well as ammunition.”[4]
The groups of people who were exempt from the acquisition permit requirement expanded. Holders of annual hunting permits, government workers, and NSDAP members were no longer subject to gun ownership restrictions. Prior to the 1938 law, only officials of the central government, the states, and employees of the German Reichsbahn Railways were exempted.[5]
The age at which persons could own guns was lowered from 20 to 18.[5]
The firearms carry permit was valid for three years instead of one year.[5]
Jews were forbidden from the manufacturing or dealing of firearms and ammunition.[6]

Under both the 1928 and 1938 acts, gun manufacturers and dealers were required to maintain records with information about who purchased guns and the guns’ serial numbers. These records were to be delivered to a police authority for inspection at the end of each year.

On November 11, 1938, the Minister of the Interior, Wilhelm Frick, passed Regulations Against Jews’ Possession of Weapons. This regulation effectively deprived all Jews of the right to possess firearms or other weapons.[7]

Source:   Wikipedia
Prof. Bernard Harcourt of the University of Chicago PDF file…

“The most foolish mistake we could possibly make would be to allow the subject races to possess arms. History shows that all conquerors who have allowed their subject races to carry arms have prepared their own downfall by so doing. Indeed, I would go so far as to say that the supply of arms to the underdogs is a sine qua non for the overthrow of any sovereignty. So let’s not have any native militia or native police. German troops alone will bear the sole responsibility for the maintenance of law and order throughout the occupied Russian territories, and a system of military strong-points must be evolved to cover the entire occupied country.” —Adolf Hitler, dinner talk on April 11, 1942, quoted in Hitler’s

Table Talk 1941-44: His Private Conversations, Second Edition (1973), Pg. 425-426. Translated by Norman Cameron and R. H. Stevens. Introduced and with a new preface by H. R. Trevor-Roper. The original German papers were known as Bormann-Vermerke.

 From Berlin on January 6th the German official radio broadcast–“The German military commander for Belgium and Northern France announced yesterday that the population would be given a last opportunity to surrender firearms without penalty up to January 20th and after that date anyone found in possession of arms would be executed.”

So the Nazi invaders set a deadline similar to that announced months ago in Czecho-Slovakia, in Poland, in Norway, in Romania, in Yugo-Slavia, in Greece.

How often have we read the familiar dispatches “Gestapo agents accompanied by Nazi troopers swooped down on shops and homes and confiscated all privately-owned firearms!”

What an aid and comfort to the invaders and to their Fifth Column cohorts have been the convenient registration lists of privately owned firearms–lists readily available for the copying or stealing at the Town Hall in most European cities.

What a constant worry and danger to the Hun and his Quislings have been the privately owned firearms in the homes of those few citizens who have “neglected” to register their guns!16

By  Stephen P Halbrook


The German social insurance and health care system began in the 1880s under Bismarck. Ironically, it was part of Bismarck’s “anti-socialist” legislation, adopted under the theory that a little socialism would prevent the rise of a more virulent socialism.

Nazi medicine was implemented by a political-medical complex—on the basis of political health care—a scientific and social philosophy imposed by a totalitarian regime. It should never happen again, but could it ever happen again?

In the United States the medical profession operates in a mixed (not a national socialist) economy which does not yet have the institutionalized mechanisms of control and regulation of Weimar Germany and in a democratic political system which thankfully does not have the political ideology of the Third Reich. But the “banality of evil” described by Hannah Arendt in the Third Reich may stem largely from a government bureaucracy in which 90 percent of the people think 90 percent of the time about process—not purpose. Does the modern bureaucratization of medicine hold any real risk for a possible return with new health reforms and new medical technologies—to some of the horrors of National Socialist medicine? Removal of personal responsibility (“I was only following orders”), personal authority, and personal choice in a bureaucratized system may leave less and less room for individual ethics in the conduct of medical science and practice.

Read more:

Just from these excerpts you can see that there are similarities.  Please pay attention to these things happening.  Stand up and don’t allow these things to happen to us!

Below are some links to read:

1. New York Times, Nov. 9, 1938, 24.

2. Gerald Schawb, The Day the Holocaust Began (New York: Praeger, 1990), 22.

3. New York Times, Nov. 11, 1938, 1, 4.

4. The Holocaust, Vol. 3, The Crystal Night Pogrom, John Mendelsohn, ed. (New York: Garland, 1982), 183-84.

5. Die Deutsche Wochenschau, No. 506, 15 May 1940, UfA, Ton-Woche.

6. Major H. von Dach, Total Resistance (Boulder: Paladin Press, 1965), 169. Earlier published as Dach, Der Totale Widerstand (Biel: SUOV, 2nd ed., 1958).

7. New York Times, July 2, 1940, 20.

8. New York Times, Jan. 4, 1941, 7.

9. 87 CONG.REC., 77th Cong., 1st Sess., 6778 (Aug. 5, 1941).

10. Id. at 7102 (Aug. 13, 1941).

11. Property Requisition Act, P.L. 274, 77th Cong., 1st Sess., Ch. 445, 55 Stat., pt. 1, 742 (Oct. 16, 1941). See. Halbrook, “Congress Interprets the Second Amendment,” 62 Tennessee Law Review 597, 618-31 (Spring 1995).

12. Raul Hilberg, The Destruction of the European Jews (New York: Homes and Meir, 1985), 341, 318, 297.

13. Yitzhak Arad et al. eds., The Einsatzgruppen Reports (New York: Holocaust Library, 1989), ii.

14. Id. at 233, 306, 257-58, 352-53, 368.

15. Reichsgesetzblatt, I, 759 (4 Dec. 1941).

16. “The Nazi Deadline,” American Rifleman, February 1942, at 7.

17. American Rifleman, Nov. 1940.

18. E.g., Report of the Adjutant General for 1945, at 23-24 (Richmond, Va., 1946); U.S. Home Defense Forces Study 58-59 (Office of Ass’t Sec. of Defense 1981).

19. See Rotem (Kazik), Simha, Memoirs of a Warsaw Ghetto Fighter, (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994), 118-19; David I. Caplan, “Weapons Control Laws: Gateways to Victim Oppression and Genocide,” in To Be a Victim: Encounters with Crime and Injustice, eds. Diane Sank and David I. Caplan (New York: Plenum Press, 1991), 310.

By Terry Board

(c) Burnett Publishing






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