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They are being reinserted over the next couple of months. You will find some already. You will find the rest over time. It is an arduous struggle the maintenance of freedom. The lies are exposed here. That makes evil feel threatened. The best books are banned or burned. The best videos are pulled as well. Every one is supported by evidence linked for your perusal. The enemies of freedom hate the truth because it sets us free, and they have determined us to be slaves. Click in this site and emancipate yourself. 

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    by George Freund on April 4, 2015 at 9:04 PM
    5775 Views - 0 Comments


    Flyboys is a 2006 British-American war drama film set during World War I, starring James Franco, Martin Henderson, Jean Reno, Jennifer Decker, David Ellison, Abdul Salis, Philip Winchester, and Tyler Labine. It was directed by Tony Bill, a pilot and aviation enthusiast. The screenplay about men in aerial combat was written by Phil Sears, Blake T. Evans and David S. Ward with the screen story by Blake T. Evans. Themes of friendship, racial prejudice, revenge and love are also explored in the film.

    The film follows the enlistment, training, and combat experiences of a group of young Americans who volunteer to become fighter pilots in the Lafayette Escadrille, the 124th air squadron formed by the French in 1916. The squadron consisted of five French officers and 38 American volunteers who wanted to fly and fight in World War I during the main years of the conflict, 1914?1917, before the United States later joined the war against the Central Powers. The film ends with an epilogue that relates each film character to the real-life Lafayette Escadrille figure on whom the movie was based.


    Prior to America's entrance into World War I, a group of young Americans go to France, for different personal reasons, to fight in the French Air Service, L'Aéronautique militaire. One of them, Blaine Rawlings, faced with the foreclosure of his family ranch in Texas, decides to enlist after seeing a newsreel of aerial combat in France. Dilettante Briggs Lowry joins because of his overbearing father. African-American boxer Eugene Skinner, who had been accepted as an athlete in France, was motivated to "pay back" his adopted country. Beagle, a notorious thief, burglar and mugger, evades capture due to a tip off about his arrest and leaves America for France, believing that even criminals are forgiven if he registers in the French Army. Porter, a former Church pastor suffering dwindling churchgoers, decides to enlist to become a chaplain, and Jamie, frustrated by American neutrality, decides to join the war. These American recruits are under the command of French Captain Georges Thenault, while the veteran fighter ace Reed Cassidy, a fellow American, a womanizer, drunkard and traumatized ace pilot, takes over as their mentor.

    During their training, each pilot struggles with the demanding flying; later, they have to face the aerial dogfights that dominate the front line missions. Rawlings meets a young woman named Lucienne whom he courts despite her hesitations about his risky profession. [N 1]

    On their first mission to escort two bombers to attack a German ammunition depot, the rookie pilots are ambushed by Germans and two are killed while flying; Jamie is forced to make an emergency landing. While on the ground Jamie is strafed and killed by the German ace The Black Falcon, who returns to altitude and is met by the more chivalrous German pilot Franz Wolferd who shakes his head in disapproval.

    During a later battle, Rawlings' single machine gun jams; while he tries to clear the jam, Wolferd—the pilot whom he had been chasing prior to the jam—gets him in his sights. As Rawlings closes his eyes to await the end, Wolferd fires a short burst, not striking the American or his plane. The German ace then flies beside Rawlings, before saluting and banking away toward home, sparing his opponent's life. Jensen who is shot in the neck and horrified by the deaths of his fellow pilots goes into shock and is kept from flying for some time. Many days later, Beagle is discovered by French officials for his criminal record in the U.S., after Lowry suspects him of being a spy. Rawlings convinces Beagle to reveal his crime instead of being executed for espionage. It is revealed that Beagle, while in debt to a bookie, attempted to rob a bank with a toy gun. His fellow pilots decide to allow him to fly again.

    Rawlings attempts to repay the debt on another day, when French civilians, assisted by French and British soldiers, are being strafed by German fighters. During the fight he has Wolferd in the perfect position to shoot him down. He lets the German go, but when Wolferd dives after another American, Rawlings is forced to chase and kill him. Soon after, Beagle is shot down and his right hand gets stuck in his plane, after he crashes in the middle of a trench battle. Rawlings lands and risks his life against German fire to save him. Rawlings is forced to amputate Beagle's arm to free him from the wreckage. After this, Rawlings is alarmed to learn that German forces are going to invade Lucienne's village. Despite others disapproving of his conduct, they let him go. He single-handedly rescues Lucienne and her two nephews and niece. During his escape with Lucienne she is shot but survives. He returns to base, and instead of being arrested for his misconduct, he is praised by their Commander and awarded with a medal due to his courage.

    During an attack on a German Zeppelin, Porter dies after his plane is shot down by enemy pilots. Reed Cassidy is mortally wounded by the Black Falcon but, as his final act, destroys the Zeppelin by crashing into it. Rawlings reunites with Lucienne before she leaves for Paris. Before Rawlings leaves for another battle, his plane is presented with an eagle, Cassidy's former insignia, and Rawlings is promoted to Commander. Their next mission is to escort four bombers which are being sent to bomb the same supply depot from the first mission. Beagle joins the group, presenting a hook in place of his hand, and forgives Rawlings for amputating it. A few of the American pilots are killed, including Briggs Lowry, who shoots himself with his sidearm rather than be burned alive in his stricken plane. Nevertheless, the mission is a success and the German supply depot is bombed.

    Upon returning from the bombing mission, Rawlings takes off again to exact revenge on the Black Falcon. He is followed soon after by Jensen, who has recovered from his shock and saves Rawlings. During the final battle, despite having jammed guns and being wounded, Rawlings evades his enemy and fatally shoots the Black Falcon with his pistol. Rawlings and three other pilots (Jensen, Skinner, and Beagle) survive the encounter and return to base.

    The closing credits tells the fate of the remaining group members. Jensen flew for the rest of the war and returned to Nebraska and received a hero's welcome. Skinner enlisted in the US Army but was kept from flying due to his race; he later joined the Airmail Service. Beagle married an Italian woman and started a flying circus. Rawlings never found Lucienne in Paris. Heartbroken, he built one of the largest ranches in Texas, but never flew again.

  • Tales of the Gun Ep. 24 Guns of Israel
    by George Freund on July 11, 2015 at 10:41 PM
    5773 Views - 0 Comments

    Tales of the Gun is a television series broadcast on the History Channel featuring the history of firearms that ran for one season in 1998. The usual episode includes interviews of historians and people who used the featured weapon, shows how the weapons were made, and shows the featured weapon being fired on a shooting range. The series narrator for the US version is Thom Pinto, veteran voice actor.

    24.Ep 24: "Guns of Israel"

    The STEN (or Sten gun) was a family of British submachine guns chambered in 9×19mm and used extensively by British and Commonwealth forces throughout World War II and the Korean War. They were notable for having a simple design and very low production cost making them effective insurgency weapons for resistance groups.

    STEN is an acronym, from the names of the weapon's chief designers, Major Reginald V. Shepherd and Harold Turpin, and EN for Enfield. Over 4 million Stens in various versions were made in the 1940s.

    The Fusil Automatique Léger ("Light Automatic Rifle") or FAL is a semi-automatic/selective fire battle rifle produced by the Belgian armaments manufacturer Fabrique Nationale de Herstal (FN). During the Cold War it was adopted by many North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) countries, with the notable exception of the United States. It is one of the most widely used rifles in history, having been used by more than 90 countries.

    The FAL was predominantly chambered for the 7.62×51mm NATO round, and because of its prevalence and widespread use among the armed forces of many NATO countries during the Cold War it was nicknamed "The right arm of the Free World".

    The Uzi (Hebrew: עוזי‎, officially cased as UZI) pronunciation: /ˈzi/ is a family of Israeli open-bolt, blowback-operated submachine guns. Smaller variants are considered to be machine pistols. The Uzi was one of the first weapons to use a telescoping bolt design which allows the magazine to be housed in the pistol grip for a shorter weapon.

    The first Uzi submachine gun was designed by Major Uziel Gal in the late 1940s. The prototype was finished in 1950. First introduced to IDF special forces in 1954, the weapon was placed into general issue two years later. The Uzi has found use as a personal defense weapon by rear-echelon troops, officers, artillery troops and tankers, as well as a frontline weapon by elite light infantry assault forces.

    The Jericho 941 is a double-action/single-action semi-automatic pistol developed by Israel Military Industries (now: Israel Weapon Industries) that was launched in 1990.

    The original Jericho 941 was modeled on the well-respected CZ-75 pistol designed and produced by Česká zbrojovka (CZ) of the Czech Republic and built using parts supplied by the Italian arms house Tanfoglio, which had been making their own CZ-75 clones. Using a well-tested design allowed IMI to avoid the teething problems most new pistol designs experience, and subcontracting much of the basic fabrication work to Tanfoglio allowed IMI to quickly and economically put into production a pistol that would have enough Israeli content to satisfy government contract requirements

    The Galil is a family of Israeli small arms designed by Yisrael Galil and Yaacov Lior in the late 1960s and produced by Israel Military Industries Ltd (now Israel Weapon Industries Ltd) of Ramat HaSharon. The rifle design borrowed heavily from the AK-47 and had a modified gas diversion system similar to the AK-47 to reduce the recoil of the rifle making it easier to fire especially in automatic mode.[2] The weapon system consists of a line chambered for the intermediate 5.56×45mm NATO caliber with either the M193 or SS109 ball cartridge and several models designed for use with the 7.62×51mm NATO rifle round. It is named after one of its inventors, Yisrael Galil. The Galil series of weapons is in use with military and police forces in over 25 countries.

    The Negev is an Israeli 5.56 mm and 7.62 mm light machine gun, developed by Israel Military Industries Ltd. (IMI) of Ramat HaSharon (now Israel Weapon Industries), as a replacement for the 5.56 mm Galil ARM light machine gun, whose barrel would overheat easily during sustained fire. Design work on this new indigenous firearm began in 1985, it was inspired by the Belgian FN Minimi, and it was officially adopted by the Israeli Defense Forces (IDF) in 1997. In 2012, IWI introduced the new Negev NG7, in 7.62mm calibre, to become the standard issue for the IDF.

    The TAR-21 (or simply Tavor) is an Israeli bullpup assault rifle chambered for 5.56×45mm NATO ammunition with a selective fire system, selecting between semi-automatic mode and full automatic fire mode.

    by George Freund on August 26, 2013 at 10:57 AM
    5755 Views - 0 Comments

    This was an awesome movie. It falls just inside the conspiracy genre. Were they allowing the British soldiers and the poor to die on purpose? You see Florence go to the Crimean War to tend to the wounded damned by the military culture of the time because of her gender. In many wars since the nurses have given their lives for the wounded. They are seldom remembered. We start at the Cafe with the lady of the lamp Florence Nightingale.

    "Nightingale receiving the Wounded at Scutari", a portrait by Jerry Barrett

    During the Crimean war, Florence Nightingale gained the nickname "The Lady with the Lamp" from a phrase in a report in The Times:

    She is a ‘ministering angel’ without any exaggeration in these hospitals, and as her slender form glides quietly along each corridor, every poor fellow's face softens with gratitude at the sight of her. When all the medical officers have retired for the night and silence and darkness have settled down upon those miles of prostrate sick, she may be observed alone, with a little lamp in her hand, making her solitary rounds.

  • Poor America - P a n o r a m a [B B C] -...
    by George Freund on February 26, 2012 at 9:47 PM
    5746 Views - 0 Comments



    With one and a half million (1.5 million) American children now homeless, reporter Hilary Andersson meets the school pupils who go hungry in the richest country on Earth. From those living in the storm drains under Las Vegas to the tent cities now springing up around the United States, P a n o r a m a finds out how the poor are surviving in America and asks whatever happened to the supposed 'government' and the Real People in charge - those who you 'don't see' pulling on the strings; and their vision and welfare for the country.

    Could this be a form of 'Social cleansing' without the need of war or disease inflicted by the orchestrators - simply a controlled bout of poverty? Or is this the forced education that only condition children to know only a certain amount of knowledge that can only ever see them progress in working environments such as confined offices within the 'Human Zoo' qualities within the desperately overcrowded cities.

    Why are our children not educated properly - to be able to survive communally with real craft and building skills? Is the social mobility (as in other 'rich countries' such as the UK) only fairing the rich; the wealthy and the 'clever elite'; the white collar criminal, as per usual?

    Broadcast Date: 13th February 2012


    by George Freund on January 10, 2014 at 8:07 AM
    5728 Views - 0 Comments


    Fahrenheit 451 is a 1966 science fiction drama film directed by François Truffaut and starring Oskar Werner, Julie Christie, and Cyril Cusack. Based on the 1953 novel of the same name by Ray Bradbury, the film is about an oppressive future in which a fireman, whose duty it is to destroy all books, begins to question his task.[3] This was Truffaut's first color film[4] as well as his only English-language film. At the 1966 Venice Film Festival, Fahrenheit 451 was nominated for the Golden Lion.


    In the future, a totalitarian government employs a force known as Firemen to seek out and destroy all literature, permitting them to search anyone, anywhere, at any time. One of the Firemen, Guy Montag (Oskar Werner), meets one of his neighbors, Clarisse (Julie Christie), a 20-year-old schoolteacher whose job is hanging by a thread due to her unorthodox views. The two have a discussion about his job, where she asks if he ever reads the books he burns. Curious, he begins to hide books in his house, and begins reading them, starting with Charles Dickens' David Copperfield. This leads to conflict with his wife, Linda, who is more concerned with being popular enough to be a member of The Family, an interactive television program that refers to its viewers as "cousins".

    At the house of a book collector, the captain (Cyril Cusack) talks with Montag at length about how books change people and make them want to be better than others, which is considered anti-social. The book collector, a middle-aged woman who was seen with Clarisse a few times during Montag's rides to and from work, refuses to leave her house, opting instead to burn herself and the house so she can die with her books. Returning home that day, Montag tries to tell Linda and her friends about the woman who martyred herself in the name of books and calls them out on knowing nothing about what's going on in the world, calling them "zombies" and telling them they're just "killing time" instead of living life. Disturbed over Montag's behavior, Linda's friends try to leave, but Montag stops them by forcing them to sit and listen to a novel passage. During the reading, one of Linda's friends breaks down crying, now fully aware of the feelings she repressed over the years, while Linda's other friends leave in disgust over Montag's alleged cruelty and the "sick" content of the novel. That night, Montag dreams of Clarisse as the book collector who killed herself. That same night, Clarisse's house is raided, but she escapes through a trapdoor in the roof thanks to her uncle. Montag breaks into the captain's office looking for information about the missing Clarisse, and is caught, but not punished.

    Montag meets with Clarisse and helps her break back into her house to destroy papers that would bring the Firemen to others like her. She tells him of the "book people," a hidden sect of people who flout the law, each of whom have memorized a single book to keep it alive. Later, Montag tells the captain he is resigning, but is convinced to go on one more call, which turns out to be Montag's own house. Linda leaves the house, telling Montag that she couldn't live with his book obsession anymore and leaves him to be punished by the Firemen. Angrily, he destroys the bedroom and television before setting fire to the books. The captain lectures him about the books, and pulls a last book from Montag's coat, for which Montag kills him. He escapes and finds the book people, where he views his "capture" on television, staged to keep the masses entertained and because the government doesn't want him alive. Montag selects a book to memorize, Tales of Mystery & Imagination by Edgar Allan Poe, and becomes one of them.

  • STAR TREK S1 EP21 The Return of the Arch...
    by George Freund on February 14, 2014 at 5:49 PM
    5709 Views - 0 Comments

    This was a classic episode. We are all victims of FESTIVAL. Try not to celebrate the assigned day for one. You are definately swimming upstream. I got myself out of the trap years ago. However, with even those in the know, the programming goes deep. They can't help themselves. We are BIG on ritual. It is obvious when you look from a distance. Imagine Christ looking at Christmas and wondering what we were doing? It's all made up to keep us in check these FESTIVALS. I'm the resistance. I'll swim upstream. 


    For English click on the little head. It's the second option. 

    "The Return of the Archons" is a first season episode of the original American science fiction television series Star Trek. It is episode #21 and was first aired February 9, 1967. It was repeated by NBC on July 27, 1967. The screenplay was written by Boris Sobelman, based on a story by Gene Roddenberry, and directed by Joseph Pevney. This episode contains Star Trek's first reference to the Prime Directive.

    Set in the 23rd century, the series follows the adventures of Captain James T. Kirk (William Shatner) and the crew of the Federation starship Enterprise. In this episode, the crew of the Enterprise encounters a seemingly peaceful world controlled by an unseen religious leader, but discovers that the end of social evils has removed everyone's individuality. When the ship comes under attack, Kirk and crew must destroy the source of the attack even if it means returning the planet to a violent and war-like state.


    On stardate 3156.2, the Federation starship USS Enterprise, under the command of Captain James T. Kirk (William Shatner), arrives at the planet Beta III in the C-111 system where the USS Archon was reported lost nearly 100 years earlier.[5] Lt. Sulu (George Takei) is the only member of the landing party who beams up from the planet's surface, and exhibits strange behavior. Kirk beams down with another party to investigate. They find the inhabitants living in a static, 19th-century Earth-style culture, with little or no individual expression or creativity. The entire culture is ruled over by cloaked and cowled "Lawgivers", controlled by a reclusive dictator known as Landru (Charles Macaulay). The landing party has arrived at the start of "Festival", a period of violence, destruction, and sexual aggressiveness which apparently is the only time Landru does not exercise control over the Betan populace.

    Kirk's landing party seeks shelter from the mob at a boarding house owned by Reger (Harry Townes), A friend of Reger's suspects that the visitors are "not of the Body" (the whole of Betan society), and summons Lawgivers. The Lawgivers kill Reger's friend, Tamar (Jon Lormer), for resisting the "will of Landru". When the landing party refuses to do as the Lawgivers say, the Lawgivers become immobile and Reger leads the Enterprise landing team to a hiding place. Reger reveals that Landru "pulled the Archons down from the skies". Contacting the ship, Kirk learns that heat beams from the planet are attacking the Enterprise, which must use all its power for its shields. Its orbit is deteriorating and it will crash in 12 hours unless the beams are turned off.

    A projection of Landru is projected into the hiding place, and Kirk and his team are rendered unconscious by ultrasonic waves and captured. The landing party is imprisoned in a dungeon, and Dr. Leonard McCoy (DeForest Kelley) is "absorbed into the Body" and placed under Landru's mental control.[8] Kirk is taken to a chamber full of high technology, where he is to be "absorbed". But Marplon (Torin Thatcher), one of the priests of Landru who is immune to Landru's control, rescues him and Spock (Leonard Nimoy). Returning to the dungeon, Reger and Marplon tell how Landru saved their society from war and anarchy 6,000 years ago and reduced the planet's technology to a simpler level.

    McCoy summons the Lawgivers to "absorb" Kirk and Spock, who subdue them and don their robes. Marplon takes Kirk and Spock to the Hall of Audiences, where priests commune with Landru.[9] A projection of Landru appears and threatens Kirk, Spock, and all Betans who saw the landing party with death. Kirk and Spock use their phasers to blast through the wall and expose the truth: the reclusive Landru is actually a computer. The computer neutralizes their phasers. Kirk argues with the machine, telling it that it has destroyed the creativity of the people—killing "the Body". Concluding that the computer's prime directive is to destroy evil, Kirk forces the computer to self-destruct, freeing the people of Beta III.

    The heat beams stop, and the Enterprise is saved. Kirk agrees to leave Federation advisors and educators on the planet to help the civilization advance, free of Landru's dominance.

    by George Freund on January 5, 2013 at 9:01 AM
    5689 Views - 0 Comments


    Of course imagine a dangerous fifth column of communists seize the reigns of power in the White House and Senate and House. They ban weapons and then invite their commie friends to have America for fun and profit. I haven't seen the film yet. I liked the original. You may learn what freedom is and what it takes to keep it. It is a good lesson. The TRAITORS banning guns should be IMPEACHED and IMPRISONED in Guantanimo. They swore an OATH to preserve protect and defend something. They lied and are tearing it asunder. That is TREASON!

    Red Dawn is a 2012 American war film directed by Dan Bradley and written by Jeremy Passmore and Carl Ellsworth, based on the 1984 film of the same name. The film stars Chris Hemsworth, Josh Peck, Josh Hutcherson, Adrianne Palicki, Isabel Lucas, and Jeffrey Dean Morgan. The film centers on a group of young people who defend their hometown from a North Korean invasion.

    Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer announced their intentions to remake Red Dawn in May 2008 and subsequently hired Bradley and Ellsworth. The principal characters were cast the following year and the film went into production in September 2009 in Mount Clemens, Michigan. Originally scheduled to be released on November 24, 2010, the film was shelved due to MGM's financial troubles. While in post-production, the invading army was changed from Chinese to North Korean in order to maintain access to China's box office. FilmDistrict bought the U.S. distribution rights in September 2011 and the film was released in the United States on November 21, 2012.


    A prologue details how the United States is isolated and vulnerable to an invasion: The European Union suffers an economic crisis, resulting in the struggling of NATO. North Korean leader Kim Jong Il dies from a stroke, passing the title of Supreme Leader of North Korea to his son, Kim Jong Un. Russian ultra nationalists seize control of Russia, forming a military alliance with North Korea. Due to various worldwide conflicts, the U.S. deploys much of their military to various parts of the world, such as the Middle East, South East Asia and the Korean peninsula to ensure regional stability, leaving the United States vulnerable.

    U.S. Marine Jed Eckert returns to Spokane, Washington on leave and reunites with his father, Police Sergeant Tom Eckert and his brother, football player Matt Eckert. After a mysterious power outage, Jed and Matt learn that North Korean paratroopers are invading the town. Matt witnesses an F-16 take out a Korean transport plane while he leaves with Jed in a pick-up truck. While Tom helps the townspeople Jed and Matt flee to their cabin in the woods with Robert Morris, Daryl Jenkins, Greg Goodyer, Julie Goodyear and Pete in tow. They are later joined by Toni Walsh and Danny Jackson. Pete betrays the group to the North Koreans, resulting in Tom and Darryl's father, Mayor Jenkins, being brought by North Korean commander Captain Cho to the cabin in order to persuade them to surrender. Tom says his final words to his sons, telling them to resist, before being executed by Cho in front of the brothers.

    Jed announces that he will fight, so the rest decide to join him. They steal weapons from the North Koreans and set up a base in the nearby mine in the woods. Jed teaches the teenagers how to fight. Once they are ready, they name themselves "The Wolverines" after their school mascot and begin a series of attacks on the Korean forces, including executing Pete for his betrayal. Then one day, Matt jeopardizes a mission to rescue his girlfriend, Erica Martin, resulting in Greg's death. Due to the attacks, the North Koreans bombard the woods, killing Danny and Julie while the others flee. The Wolverines eventually encounter Marine Sergeant-Major Andrew Tanner and two other Marines, Smith and Hodges, who were looking for the Wolverines resistance group. They explain the current state of the war: Russia funded North Korea to detonate a new weapon called the massive electrical pulse to take out the power grids throughout the states, crippling the U.S. military in the homeland. Russia and North Korea invaded from both East and West to take key positions and attempted to launch a final offensive to take complete control of the country, but American counterattacks have halted their advances, leaving the area stretching from Michigan to Montana and Alabama to Arizona free from the enemy occupation and known as Free America. They also reveal that Captain Cho carries a suitcase containing an EMP-resistant radio to keep in contact with the occupying forces. The Marines' mission is to retrieve the suitcase so that the U.S. command can contact their remaining forces for a counteroffensive, but they need the Wolverines to help them, which they agree to do.

    The Wolverines and the Marines locate a police station in Spokane where Captain Cho is stationed. Toni, Erica and Smith distract the main security forces while the rest raid the building for the suitcase. During the raid, Hodges is killed and Jed fights Cho in hand-to-hand combat and eventually kills him in retaliation for killing his father. After the successful raid, the Wolverines hide in their new hideout while Jed and Matt have a short conversation. Afterward, the Wolverines are suddenly attacked by Russian Spetznaz, resulting in Jed's death, but the Wolverines manage to escape with the suitcase. Before moving out to the extraction point, they learn that during the fight at the station, Daryl was stabbed with a knife which injected a tracking device into him which led the North Koreans and Russians to their location. Since the stab wound is too deep for the device to be cut out, Daryl decides to stay behind while the others flee, leaving his fate uncertain.

    Tanner and Smith depart in a UH-1 while the Wolverines decide to stay and fight on. By raiding prison camps and detention centers, the Wolverines become the largest resistance group since World War II, with Matt now leading the group to continue to help repel the invasion.

    by George Freund on February 3, 2012 at 9:30 PM
    5681 Views - 0 Comments

    The Day of the Jackal is a 1973 Anglo-French film, set in August 1963 and based on the novel of the same name by Frederick Forsyth. Directed by Fred Zinnemann, it stars Edward Fox as the assassin known only as "the Jackal" who is hired to assassinate Charles de Gaulle.


    The film opens with the recreation of an actual event, the assassination attempt on the President of France, Charles de Gaulle, on 22 August 1962, by the militant French underground organisation OAS in anger over the French government's decision to give independence to Algeria. The group, led by Jean Bastien-Thiry, raked de Gaulle's car, an unarmored Citroën DS, with machine gun fire in the Paris suburb of Petit-Clamart, but the entire entourage escaped without injury. Within six months, Bastien-Thiry and several other members of the plot were caught and executed.

    The remaining OAS leadership decides to make another attempt, and hires a professional assassin who chooses the code name The Jackal (Edward Fox). He demands half a million US dollars for his services, so to raise the Jackal's fee, OAS members rob several banks. Meanwhile, the Jackal commissions a rifle disguised as a crutch and fake identity papers. (Notably, he spares the reliable gunsmith but murders the forger who tries to blackmail him.) In Paris, he sneaks an impression of the key to a flat that overlooks a large square (where de Gaulle will make an appearance on Liberation Day).

    The French Service d'Action Civique (referred to throughout as the Action Service) identify and kidnap the OAS chief clerk, Adjutant Viktor Wolenski (Jean Martin) in Italy. They use torture to extract some elements of the plot, including the word "Jackal", before Wolenski dies.

    Interior Minister (Alan Badel) convenes a secret cabinet. The police commissioner recommends the brilliant detective deputy commissioner Claude Lebel (Michael Lonsdale). He will have any resources he needs but must avoid publicity. One of the cabinet members, named St. Clair, unsuspectingly discloses the government's knowledge of the plot to his new mistress (Olga Georges-Picot), an OAS plant who immediately passes this information on to her contact.

    Lebel uses an old boy network of police agencies in other countries to determine that suspect "Charles Calthrop" may be traveling under the name "Paul Oliver Duggan" and that Duggan has entered France.

    The Jackal decides to carry on with his plan despite the fact that his code name is known. He meets and seduces Colette de Montpellier (Delphine Seyrig) in a Grasse hotel. Slipping away before Lebel arrives, he steals a Peugeot 404 that collided with his Alfa Romeo Giulietta and drives it to Madame de Montpellier's estate. After sleeping with her again and discovering that the police had talked to her, he strangles her. The Jackal then assumes a new identity as a bespectacled Dane, using a stolen passport. He drives Madame de Montpellier's Renault Caravelle to a station and catches a train for Paris.

    Once the lady's servants discover her corpse and her car is recovered at the train station, Lebel is able to make an open manhunt for a murderer. But the Jackal makes it to Paris, slips into a cab and, avoiding hotels now, goes to a bathhouse, where he allows himself to be picked up by a man and taken to the man's flat.

    At a meeting with the assembled cabinet, Lebel plays the tape of a phone call made from the house of one of the cabinet members. The cabinet hears St. Clair's mistress passing along information about the manhunt to her OAS contact. St. Clair acknowledges that the call was made from his house and leaves in disgrace. Another cabinet member asks Lebel how he knew which phone to tap, to which he replies that he didn't, so he tapped them all.

    Lebel further reveals that the Jackal will most likely attempt to shoot de Gaulle in three days, when the president will make several appearances for Liberation Day.

    Meanwhile, the Jackal kills the man who picked him up at the bathhouse after a television news flash reveals him to be wanted for murder.

    On Liberation Day, the Jackal, disguised as an elderly veteran amputee, shows his forged papers and is allowed through to enter the apartment building he had cased earlier. He takes up a position at the window of the upper apartment. De Gaulle enters the square to present medals to veterans of the Resistance.

    Lebel meets the policeman who met the disguised Jackal and becomes alarmed. As de Gaulle presents the first medal, the Jackal shoots but the bullet misses him because at that moment the president leans over to kiss the recipient on the cheek. Lebel and the policeman burst in to the room, the Jackal turns and shoots the policeman, Lebel uses the policeman's MAT-49 submachine gun to kill the Jackal as he tries to re-load his rifle.

    Back in Britain, the real ? and completely unrelated to the case ? Charles Calthrop (Edward Hardwicke) walks in on the police in his flat. As the Jackal's coffin is lowered into a grave, the authorities wonder, "But if the Jackal wasn't Calthrop, then who the hell was he?"


  • M*A*S*H- Season 1 Episode 1- "the pilot"...
    by George Freund on November 5, 2014 at 4:08 PM
    5648 Views - 0 Comments


    M*A*S*H is an American television series developed by Larry Gelbart, adapted from the 1970 feature film MASH (which was itself based on the 1968 novel MASH: A Novel About Three Army Doctors, by Richard Hooker). The series, which was produced in association with 20th Century Fox Television for CBS, follows a team of doctors and support staff stationed at the "4077th Mobile Army Surgical Hospital" in Uijeongbu, South Korea during the Korean War. The show's title sequence features an instrumental version of "Suicide Is Painless", the theme song from the original film. The show was created after an attempt to film the original book's sequel, M*A*S*H Goes to Maine, failed. The T.V show version of MASH is the most well known version of the M*A*S*H works, and one of the highest rated shows in U.S. television history.

    The series premiered in the U.S. on September 17, 1972, and ended February 28, 1983, with the finale, "Goodbye, Farewell and Amen", becoming the most watched television episode in U.S. television history at the time, with a record-breaking 125 million viewers (60.2 Rating and 77 Share), according to the New York Times. It had struggled in its first season and was at risk of being cancelled. Season two of M*A*S*H placed it in a better time slot (airing after the popular All in the Family); the show became one of the top ten programs of the year and stayed in the top twenty programs for the rest of its eleven-season run. It is still broadcast in syndication on various television stations. The series, which depicted a three-year military conflict, spanned 256 episodes and lasted eleven seasons.

    Many of the stories in the early seasons are based on tales told by real MASH surgeons who were interviewed by the production team. Like the movie, the series was as much an allegory about the Vietnam War (still in progress when the show began) as it was about the Korean War.

    by George Freund on June 1, 2013 at 9:58 AM
    5647 Views - 0 Comments



    This is one of the GREATEST films in the Conspiracy Night at the Movies section of videos. Imagine it's just after the war - 1946. RKO pictures reveals escaped Nazis are in Brazil plotting against the world. The daughter of a German war criminal (Ingrid Bergman) is recruited as an American Agent controlled by none other than Cary Grant. She marries Claude Rains portraying one of the Nazis only to be discovered. She is slowly poisoned in an attempt to silence her. In the ULTIMATE act of predictive programming who are they poisoning? If you guesses Eva Peron, you win the grand prize in a free thinking mind. Evita knew where the money was laundered and where the bodies were buried. She knew the Niederlage Plan cold. She waffled. They killed her. The other four men involved in the transfer of the loot also all died. There names were Freude, Doerge, Von Leute, and Staudt. You see the connection between the celluloid dimension and real life. You have progressed very far. Others still sniff at the gossip garbage left to lead you astray. Of course Ingrid was saved in true Hollywood fashion, but the real life drama's frequantly have a sadder ending. Hitchcock was under FBI surveillance it has been claimed. ENJOY NOTORIOUS!

    Eva Peron


    After Peron married Eva on October 21, 1945, they consolidated their

    hold over the Nazi hoard and eliminated any possible interference from

    the four German trustees.... Over the course of the next seven years

    they all died violently. Heinrich DorgeÕs body was found in a Buenos

    Aires street in 1949; Ricardo von Leute was murdered in the city in

    December 1950; then Ricardo Staudt died in a hit-and-run accident;

    finally Ludwig Freude was found slumped over his breakfast table in

    1952. He had drunk poisoned coffee.



    Excerpts courtesy: Gerald L Posner & John Ware, Mengele, The Complete

    Story, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1986. pp. 99-100.


    ÒBefore his brief exile Peron had set aside 10,000 blank Argentine

    passports and identity cards for use by ranking Nazi fugitives....

    Although Peron continued to believe that a reconstructed Germany would

    return to Nazism within a decade to fulfil HitlerÕs dream of a

    thousand-year Reich, his reasons for helping escaping Nazis were not

    just ideological. There was much money to be made as well. Peron was

    strongly suspected of having benefited from the booty that the Nazi

    hierarchy had smuggled out of Europe as a postwar nest egg in the event

    of defeat. From August 1942 through 1944, crates with markings like

    ÒAuschwitzÓ and ÒTreblinkaÓ were sent directly to the Reichsbank in

    Berlin. The bankÕs senior clerk, Albert Thoms, said: ÔThe incoming

    quantities of gold teeth grew by leaps and bounds, as did other

    valuables. Once we received twelve kilos of pearls in a single shipment.

    IÕve never seen such a mass of sparkling baubles in all my life.Õ

    [Source: International Military Tribunal, Nuremburg, Volume XIII, p.

    581, National Archives, Washington DC.]


    ÒReichsbank records show that more than 3,500 ounces of platinum,

    550,000 ounces of gold and 4,638 carats of diamonds, as well as hundreds

    of works of art, were then packed into special pouches, along with

    millions of gold marks, pounds sterling, dollars and Swiss francs. The

    treasure was shipped by six German U-boats in an operation code-named

    Aktion Feuerland (Operation Land of Fire). [Source: Federal Security,

    Argentine Internal Intelligence, ÒForeign ConsignmentÓ, Internal

    Memorandum, Buenos Aires, April 1946.]


    ÒIt was handled on arrival in Argentina by four German ÔtrusteesÕ:

    Ludwig Freude...Ricardo Staudt...Dr Heinrich Dorge... and Ricardo von



    ÒThese four German representatives turned the incoming booty into

    currency and gold and deposited it in vaults in the Banco Germanico and

    the Banco Tourquist. All deposits were made in the name of PeronÕs then

    mistress and future wife, Eva Durate. [Source: Memorandum from Niceforo

    Alarcon to the Minister of the Navy, ÔGerman Disembarkation at San

    Clemente del TuyuÕ, April 1946, file number CF-OP-2315, Federal

    Coordinancion archives, Buenos Aires.]






    by George Freund on June 14, 2014 at 9:59 PM
    5634 Views - 0 Comments

    Leave the fairy tale world the media portrays. Enter the quantum universe of real life. Organized crime controls the city and the police. They suicide cops and kill a detective's wife who is really investigating crime. Other cops remain silent out of fear. In the light of the spate of police killings, is this more representative of the script? You bet it is.


    The Big Heat is a 1953 film noir directed by Fritz Lang, starring Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame, and Lee Marvin. It is about a cop who takes on the crime syndicate that controls his city after the brutal murder of his beloved wife. The film was written by former crime reporter Sydney Boehm based on a serial by William P. McGivern which appeared in the Saturday Evening Post, and was published as a novel in 1952. The film was selected for inclusion in the National Film Registry of the Library of Congress in 2011.


    Homicide detective Sergeant Dave Bannion (Glenn Ford) is an honest cop who investigates the death of fellow officer Tom Duncan. It would seem to be an open-and-shut case, suicide brought on by ill health. Bannion, however, is contacted by the late cop's mistress, Lucy Chapman (Dorothy Green), who claims it could not have been suicide. From her, Bannion learns that the Duncans had a second home which would not have been possible on his salary. Bannion visits Mrs. Duncan (Jeanette Nolan). He asks for particulars on the second home and she resents the implication. The next day Bannion gets a dressing-down by Lieutenant Ted Wilks (Willis Bouchey), who is under pressure from "upstairs" to close the case.

    Chapman is found dead after being tortured and covered with cigarette burns. Bannion investigates although it is not his case or his jurisdiction. After receiving threatening calls to his home, he confronts Mike Lagana (Alexander Scourby), the local mob boss. It's an open secret that Lagana runs the city, even to the point that cops guard his house while his daughter hosts a party. Lagana is astounded by Bannion's accusations in his own home: "I've seen some dummies in my time, but you're in a class by yourself."

    Bannion finds that people are too scared to stand up to the crime syndicate. When warnings to Bannion go unheeded, his car is blown up and his wife Katie (Jocelyn Brando) is killed in the explosion. Feeling that the department will do little to bring the murderers to justice, Bannion resigns and sets off on a one-man crusade to get Lagana and his second-in-command Vince Stone (Lee Marvin).

    When Stone viciously "punishes" a girl in a nightclub — by burning her hand with a cigar butt — Bannion stands up to him by ordering Stone and a bodyguard out of the joint. This impresses Stone's girlfriend, Debby Marsh (Gloria Grahame). She tries to get friendly with Bannion, who keeps pointing out that she gets her money from a thief. Marsh states: "I've been rich and I've been poor. Believe me, rich is better." As soon as Debby unwittingly reminds Bannion of his late wife, he sends her packing, to which she retorts: "Well, you're about as romantic as a pair of handcuffs."

    Debby was seen with Bannion. When she returns to Stone's penthouse, he accuses her of talking to Bannion about his activities and throws boiling coffee in her face. Debby is taken to hospital by none other than Police Commissioner Higgins, who was playing poker with Stone and his cronies at the flat. Higgins warns that he will have to file a report, but Stone reminds the commissioner that he is well-paid to deal with that sort of thing.

    With her face disfigured, Debby returns to Bannion, who agrees to put her up for a while. Bannion gets information about the man who had arranged the planting of the dynamite that killed his wife. Debby identifies him as Larry Gordon (Adam Williams), one of Stone's associates. Bannion forces Gordon to admit to the bombing. The trouble began because Bertha Duncan, widow of the cop who committed suicide, has papers he collected that could expose Stone and Lagana. They were intended for the DA, but Mrs. Duncan kept them for herself and is collecting blackmail payments from Lagana.

    Told by Debby that killing for revenge would make him no better than Vince Stone, Bannion refrains from killing Gordon, instead spreading the word that Gordon had talked. Gordon is murdered by Stone's men. Bannion next confronts Mrs. Duncan, accusing her of betraying Chapman, causing her death and protecting Lagana and Stone "for the sake of a soft plush life." But cops sent by Lagana arrive just in time, and Bannion departs when they do.

    Stone decides to kidnap Bannion's little daughter Joyce (Linda Bennett), who is staying with an aunt and uncle with a police guard nearby. When the police guard is called away at the behest of Lagana to further the kidnap plot, the uncle calls in a few army buddies for their protection. Satisfied that she is in good hands, Bannion sets off to deal with Stone. On the way he meets Lieutenant Wilks (Willis Bouchey), who is now prepared to make a stand against the mob, admitting that, in spite of concern over what might happen to his pension, "It's the first time in years I've breathed good clean air."

    Debby goes to see Mrs. Duncan. Noting they are both wearing the same expensive coats, Debby remarks that they are "sisters under the mink" and have benefited from an association with gangsters. She then kills Mrs. Duncan, thus starting the process that will see Tom Duncan's evidence surface and bring about Stone's and Lagana's downfall.

    Stone returns to his penthouse. Debby throws boiling coffee at him, just as he had done to her. Stone shoots her, but after a short gun battle is captured by Bannion, who had followed him to the flat. As Debby lies dying, Bannion describes his late wife to her in terms of their relationship rather than the physical "police description" he gave earlier: "You and Katie would have gotten along fine," he tells her. Stone is arrested for murder. Duncan's evidence is made public and Lagana and Commissioner Higgins are indicted. Bannion returns to his job at Homicide.

    by George Freund on December 29, 2012 at 3:12 PM
    5632 Views - 0 Comments


    This is the exact example of what happens to the unarmed when the ETHNIC CLEANSERS come in. It is not for the faint of heart. The attack is GRUESOME! However, these things happen in genocide. Over 400,000 died in the plague of violence. The Jangaweed militia are armed to the teeth. The villagers are not. In fact they don't even know how to form a thought of resistance. Only one villager resists.

    The army officer and two journalists return with one assault weapon and two pistols. They perform well. If more were armed, the Jangaweed would have been defeated. As a critical point, the journalists as well as villagers DO NOT pick up the weapons dropped by the Janjaweed. That was a significant error.

    The women will be raped and murdered. Take a short sharp knife with you. As the rapists proceeds, SLIT HIS THROAT! They are going to kill you and your children anyway.

    If killing babies disturbs you, don't watch this. They do. They always do. In an all out genocidal attack fight with anything you can get your hands on. If you can let them pass and attack from the rear as some did, you will succeed.

    This is what gun control guarantees. This is what will be in store for America if the second amendment is destroyed and America is disarmed. You will die en masse. The NDAA is just the same as Hitler's enabling laws. The video CONSPIRACY is in the video section showing the conference for it. You are chattel. When America goes bankrupt you will become the property of the receiver the banks. They have no need or means to keep you alive. You will be euthanized. Darfur was a training run. You will be the MAIN EVENT! Good luck. God bless.

    File:Darfur FilmPoster.jpeg

    Darfur (previously called Janjaweed) is a film directed by Uwe Boll concerning the current conflict in Darfur, starring Kristanna Loken, Billy Zane and Edward Furlong. The film was also released as Attack On Darfur.


    The plot of Darfur revolves around six Western journalists who visit a small village in Darfur in western Sudan under the escort of a squad of troops of the African Union peacekeeping mission. When they learn the brutal state sponsored militia called the Janjaweed are heading towards the village, they are faced with an impossible decision: leave Sudan and report the atrocities to the world, or risk their own lives and stay in the hopes of averting a certain slaughter.

    While most of them flee back to their base, two of the journalists, Freddie Smith, and Theo Schwartz, decide to stay behind along with the Nigerian commander of the AU unit, Captain Jack Tobamke, to try to save the villagers when the Arab Janjaweed enter the village and begin to indiscriminally kill all the Black African men, women, and children. Despite their efforts to save some villagers, Captain Tobamke, Theo, and Freddie are all killed one by one in the subsequent shootout with the Janjaweed, but not after killing or wounding a few dozen of the savage milita. The surviving Janjaweed then burn the village to the ground and move on, presumably to continue their genocide rampage across the Darfur landscape.

    The final scene shows the female member of the journalist team, Malin Lausberg, who had fled with most of the other reporters and AU soldiers during the Janjaweed attack, now return to the destroyed village the next day with a group of AU soldiers only to find everyone dead, including two of her colleagues. But she finds an infant that Freddie protected by hiding under Theo's dead body as the sole survivor of the massacre. Malin takes the baby with her as she and the rest of the AU troops leave the destroyed village behind.

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