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According to Klaus Schwab, founder of the World Economic Forum, "people don't have the right to own a car. He has instructed Young Global Leaders that the "end of private ownership is essential." He says, you can walk or you can ride share. Watch the video below. You will be surprised to learn who is also a member of the World Economic Forum.

By Earl Heal: published January 2, 2023

Diplomacy’s mission is to negotiate nations’ differing objectives. Its negotiating strength is primarily measured by a nation’s relative military strength and secondarily by its economic strength. Obviously, nations objectives vary – some for peace and some for aggression.

When Adolf Hitler began his attempted conquest of World War II, he had built a superior military strength that other European nations feared. That enabled him to negotiate agreements he had no intention of following. England’s Neville Chamberlain negotiated “peace in our time” only months before Hitler began World War II. Hitler eventually lost because he underestimated America’s resolve and industrial strength to build an overwhelming military force. President Franklin D. Roosevelt never negotiated until Germany and Japan acknowledged that they were militarily destroyed. Roosevelt clearly spoke only of “unconditional surrender.” The Korean War is an example of military weakness and ineffective diplomacy. While America had dissolved 90% of our military strength promptly after the World War II victory, Russia continued building its military and hence diplomatic strength to expand communist domination and influenced entry into the Korean War.

Initially, 90% of South Korea was lost to North Korea with Soviet support. However, Gen. Douglas MacArthur, with United Nations members, built a force that in six months recovered South Korea and most of North Korea. United Nations diplomacy, however, became the controlling factor and prevented MacArthur from stopping China from entering 300,000 troops into the war and recapturing North Korea. UN weak diplomacy negotiated a cease-fire, but a divided Korea and conflict potential remain 70 years later.[ more]

By Jim McCully: published December 26, 2022 The Daily Republic

Jim McCully: The Right Stuff Now, as I have said before, I am a Southerner born and raised in Washington, D.C., then a very Southern city. It was a city President John F. Kennedy jokingly referred to as a “city of Northern charm and Southern efficiency” surrounded by historical monuments praising our forefathers and other political, judicial and military heroes.

One thing I believed from boyhood was America as an idea, something unique. The idea was individual liberty but also responsibility encompassed within a defined constitutional republic where “We the People” were the masters and the government our servant, seemingly the opposite of today.

This was taught to me by my family and by the community at large. The belief was reinforced by my formal education through high school but started to change in my university education. I was always fascinated by history and its lessons. I read constantly, learning to compare contrasting points of view to discern facts. Over the years, I began to see and hear the disconnect between what was said versus what was done.

I grew up with Black people. We went to school, church, and played sports together without my clearly understanding the real problems. I learned the federal government’s workforce was integrated in 1877 by President Ulysses S. Grant. This action, over time, resulted in more than 10% of Black people employed by the government. This provided opportunities in life, despite private social segregation, with thriving educational and communal institutions flowered in D.C.[ more]

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