The Confederate generals who loom in granite-and-marble glory over two historic Dallas parks may be standing on borrowed time.

Last week, Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings sent a letter to the Communities Foundation of Texas, beseeching the North Texas nonprofit to let one of its new partners, Dallas Truth, Racial Healing and Transformation, put the Confederate monuments topic on its plate.

Rawlings won't come right out and say this, but he willingly, if somewhat reluctantly, tips his hand.

"Personally," Rawlings said, "I'm careful about espousing my point of view too much but not ashamed to do it. Slavery was the greatest sin that America ever participated in and we need to appropriately own up to that and move beyond it. When we have historical reminders such as the towering statues of Confederate stars planted in public parks, it's concerning," he said.

With Rawlings' blessing, or insistence, Dallas is now digging into how it should handle tConfederate symbols and calculating what it would take to remove, relocate or alter the memorials to add historical context.

Two of the four highly visible monuments have drawn the most public attention: Robert E. Lee Park and the statue in Oak Lawn, and the Confederate War Memorial in the heart of downtown Dallas.

The other two monuments adorn Fair Park. The Fair Park monuments have stirred up less controversy because they are part of a larger historical narrative, rather than stand-alone displays. Still, anything with a Confederate mark on it is fair game these days. Even Robert E. Lee Elementary, which Rawlings' wife attended. 

Rawlings said he "won't predict" what will happen to any of the monuments or schools in Dallas.  But I wouldn't buy stock in any Confederate icons in Dallas. Rawlings isn't going after these monuments like Landrieu did. But don't let his soft shoes and velvet glove fool you. The Mayor is all-out to eradicate Southern Heritage in Dallas.


This time in Bradenton. They are targeting the monument in front of the Manatee County Courthouse.  The statue reads "In memory of our confederate soldiers" and pays tribute to General Robert E. Lee and General Stonewall Jackson. 

Donated in 1924 by the Daughters of the Confederacy the statue has sat right next to the county courthouse for nearly a century.

WWSB TV placed a camera crew in front of the monument for about an hour this week and gave up the effort when only one passer-by would say anything negative about, or support the removal of, the monument. That said, lack of public support has never stopped the removal of a monument. 


Hillsborough County officials have a location to move the Confederate monument. County Commissioner Victor Crist told the Tampa Bay Times that a private cemetery has tentatively agreed to take the 106-year-old marble monument, called Memoria en Aeterna, which is located outside the old county courthouse in Tampa.

Commissioners voted 4-3 last month to keep the monument at its current location. Another vote was held this week Wednesday to "reconsider the matter. After three and a half hours of impassioned pleas from a coalition of veterans groups and numerous citizens supporting the statue, more than 100 residents signed up to speak, Hills­borough County Commissioners voted 4-2 to remove the statue from its home outside the old county courthouse.

The coalition of veterans groups had already went to the County building earlier in the week to inform the Commissioners that they have the majority of the public on their side, citing a new robopoll conducted on their behalf by Orlando based pollster Gravis Marketing of individuals in Hillsborough County that was paid for by Save Southern Heritage Florida. The poll said that 78 support the Confederate monument staying in place, with only 22 percent wanting it moved. On whether the public would support a measure to ensure that such Confederate monuments could not be removed in the future, 88 percent support that notion, and only 12 percent oppose it.

In the new vote, Commissioners Miller, Pat Kemp, Sandy Murman and Al Higginbotham voted for removal. Commissioners Ken Hagan and Stacy White were opposed.Commissioner Crist was absent and expressed disappointment that the meeting was not postponed to allow him to vote for removal.

Tampa lawyer Tom Scarritt has started a campaign called the "Tampa Statue Relocation Fund" on the crowd fundraising website GoFundMe. He said he hopes the idea "resolves an issue that divides us." As of Wednesday afternoon, the cause had raised $225 toward a $200,000 goal.

A one-sentence letter last week was the final nail in the coffin for Gainesville, Florida's Confederate statue, "Old Joe."

The United Daughters of the Confederacy has now taken ownership of the statue. For the past 113 years, the statue has stood tall outside the Alachua County Administration Building in downtown Gainesville.

On May 23, the Alachua County Commissioners voted to remove "Old Joe" and offered it to the United Daughters of the Confederacy, who originally erected the statue in 1904. The board gave the UDC 60 days to respond. Fifty days later - on July 12 - they got their answer in the form of a six-word letter:

"We accept the Confederate Soldier Statue."

The UDC now has an additional 60 days to remove the statue from County grounds, Assistant County Manager Gina Peebles said. After the removal, the women may do whatever they wish with "Old Joe," Peebles said.

The United Daughters of the Confederacy could not be reached for comment.

Peebles said that "replacement" art will fill the vacancy once "Old Joe" has left for good. On Aug. 16, Peebles will discuss ideas for the new artwork with the Art in Public Places Program, a five-member board that recommends artwork to the County Commission on public projects.


In North Carolina, Montgomery County Commissioners are speaking out against a Confederate Flag flying at a fire station.

The flag has been flying at the Uwharrie Volunteer Fire Department for years.  Now, for the first time, the Board of Commissioners is officially asking firefighters to take it down.

A letter to the Uwharrie Fire Department reads in part:

The Montgomery County Board of Commissioners respectfully asks the volunteers of the Uwharrie Fire Department to remove the Confederate Flag from the building for which they are defacto stewards.

We ask you to do so, out of respect for the institution you have so admirably volunteered to serve.


Carlos Moore is the first black person to become a Municipal Judge in Clarksdale, Mississippi. On his first day on the job, Monday, "Judge" Moore ordered his Bailiff to remove the Mississippi State Flag from his courtroom. , because that flag contains the Confederate emblem in its upper left corner.

"It was such a great feeling to see the police officer drag the despicable flag from the courtroom during open court. Great first day!" the "Judge" posted on Facebook on Monday.

This is the same Carlos Moore, who, as an attorney, filed a federal lawsuit last year seeking an injunction to stop the State from flying the Flag and to rule that its design is unconstitutional. We previously reported that US District Judge Carlton W. Reeves tossed that suit. But it appears that the publicity that Moore has received from it has propelled him into a very LOW-level "judgeship."

NEW HBO SERIES - The South Won?

The end of "Game of Thrones" is on the horizon, but creators David Benioff and D.B. Weiss have already mapped out their next plan at HBO for when they officially depart Westeros.

HBO has given a series order for a new show to be titled "Confederate." The show has no ties to "Game of Thrones" and is not one of the many potential prequels in development at the network.

"Confederate" chronicles the events leading to the Third American Civil War. The series takes place in an alternate timeline, where the Southern States have successfully seceded from the Union, giving rise to a nation in which slavery remains legal and has evolved into a modern institution. The story follows a broad swath of characters on both sides of the Mason-Dixon Demilitarized Zone - freedom fighters, slave hunters, politicians, abolitionists, journalists, the executives of a slave-holding conglomerate and the families of people in their thrall.

Production on "Confederate" will begin after the final season of "Game of Thrones."

Season 7 of "Thrones" just began last weekend, premiering with record ratings. Season 8 is expected to debut in late 2018 or early 2019. Together, both seasons will span just 13 episodes.

Assault on Southern Heritage A Marxist Strategy 
By Valarie Protopapas

This concept was originally found in The Communist Manifesto in the Third Plank, the abolition of all rights of inheritance and was broadened to explain that the deprivation of private property (and hence inheritance) would lead to government control of national history. 

What is going on today in the South-and elsewhere (consider the monuments erected to Sam Houston, Joan d'Arc and Andrew Jackson!) clearly indicates that our nation's history is being redefined by people who have no love for that history
or our nation! 

Hiding behind the mask of racial "tolerance," the trashing of the history of the section of the country most responsible for its actual founding has nothing to do with "tolerance" or race and everything to do with destroying the history of the most successful-and free-nation of modern times. The refusal of the enemies of the South to even engage in debate is proof that the truth is not in them and thus conciliation and compromise are not possible. 

In the middle of the last century, a Soviet leader predicted that America would fall to communism "without a shot being fired." Apparently, that prophecy is being fulfilled in this second decade of the new millenium as politicians using complicit government at all  levels, along with a corrupt judiciary and a partisan media dismantle the historical record of the last free Republic founded on this continent in 1861. Soon, all that will be left of that history will be the writings of long dead authors and that too, will suffer the fate of all politically incorrect literature-censorship leading to ultimate oblivion! 

Rusty Harris in Texas submits the following:

When attending the University of Kentucky I was an ROTC cadet and a member of the Pershing Rifles, an exclusive and prestigious military-social-academic fraternity representing cadets from the army, air force, and navy ROTC programs that once flourished at many colleges and universities across our nation. 
The Pershing Rifles at the University of Kentucky had as part of the organization a Confederate Squad complete with a period artillery piece arms and uniforms. 

As a member of the Pershing Rifles I also served with its Confederate Squad we were very much in demand as was the standard military color guard and drill teams for a variety of community events. 

The Confederate Squad also participated in Confederate Memorial Day ceremonies at the Lexington Cemetery at the behests of the United Daughters of the Confederacy and Sons of Confederate Veterans and often with other military veterans organizations. 

Giving the background I came into contact with aged widows of Confederate veterans and some daughters of Confederate veterans and a few actual sons and grandsons of these venerated American veterans and remembers ALL VETERANS ARE EQUAL. I realized how close to the war we really were and not just a mere cadet standing over the Confederate plot at the historic Lexington Cemetery and within sight of the graves of Confederate Generals John C. Breckenridge, John Hunt Morgan, Basil W. Duke, and Randall Gibson amongst others including graves of the famed 1st Kentucky "Orphan" Brigade and "Morgan's Raiders." These widows, dependents, and grandchildren of our heroes in gray would come annually to pay their respects to their loved ones that these folks had known in life. Before and after the ceremonies we conversed with these descendants of the Confederate soldiers resting in the bosom of their native Bluegrass occasionally did we hear thrilling "war story" but mostly the privations these men experienced whether it was hunger, prison life, or post-war and "Reconstruction" life. At the time I understood the significance of this experience in interacting with people senior as they were who had a real and living connection with the War Between the States this was between 1972 and 1976. 

A few years later while serving with the US Army 82d AIRBORNE Division and the Army Special Forces at Ft. Bragg, North Carolina the nearby town of Fayetteville still housed the Confederate Widows' Home it was on the upper end of Hay Street in an older and better section of that then infamous street. For several years a number of the Confederate widows resided at the home until only six remained and the State of North Carolina decided to move them to other homes and tear down the facility. With the transfer of the widows and the structure's demolition the "Tar Heel" State removed the last living vestiges of the War Between the States. As I took in the news of this 1980's decision my heart was saddened with this passing of an era. 

Although those vestiges of the "War" have gone the memories have not it is important we fight to preserve our Southern heritage it is very dear to many of us still but to our PC elitists and political opportunistic establishment types heritage means nothing except a political platform pro or con but as a veteran who fought for this nation our Southern heritage and the American heritage are deeply intertwined there would be no American heritage if there was not a Southern one. 

Paraphrasing the late historian and novelist Dee Alexander Brown in book "Anthology of the Civil War" estimated that at best less than twenty-five percent (25%) of ALL Americans have any familiar (family) connection with the War Between the States in other words had no stake therefore no interest in the cataclysmic event he was correct and its multiple causes. 

Now that I look at the idea of just plain American patriotism there too is a gigantic contrast immediately following the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor in December 1941 long lines blocks long formed at military recruiting stations and millions of American men went into uniform and hundred of thousands saw combat on the land, sea, and in the air; but; when the 911 attacks occurred in September 2001 few volunteers came forth and in many recruiting offices one could hear the echo of crickets how we have changed as a nation fewer than one percent (1%) of Americans served in the Global War on Terror. 

Today our World War II era veterans are dying at a rate of one hundred a day the time will come and I will likely see it when their memory like those dependents of Confederate soldiers I met will no longer be revered or appreciated our veterans from all wars are probably shedding tears seeing how little the service and sacrifices of ALL our veterans are appreciated. Confederate veterans like every American veterans are equal as we have been saying in Texas for some years now ALL VETERANS ARE EQUAL! 

Admittedly war is rather barbaric but it is not the worse of events as the best and worse of men are demonstrated something those who have never even bothered to serve a day in uniform will never comprehend. Those who avoid service are selfish especially if they feel entitled and too self-absorbed then heritage truly means nothing. If there is no reverence for heritage, history, and the appreciation of real sacrifices of those who went before us; and no consideration or preparedness for the future as well as just living for the moment then as humans we have degenerated or rather devolved back into an animalistic state with no purpose other than a mere existence as relegated to the non-human animal kingdoms. 

H K Edgerton submits the following:

As you know, I am a staunch supporter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy. However, my reply to this is, "Is this woman on crack cocaine?" 

I can't believe that the many Daughters that I know nationwide will sit for this. 

Your brother,


Dear President General Patricia Bryson,

Why would the President of on organization dedicated to the TRUE HISTORY of the South & the Confederate Soldier say what Florida Division, United Daughters of the Confederacy President Ginger Rudigar said in a recent Fox TV interview? She REPUDITED the CORE VALUES that the South did nothing wrong, illegal or treasons during the war or in support of the Constitutional values they fought to preserve or defend that the war was not fought by the South to PROTECT SLAVERY. She, in her comments gave GREAT AID and COMFORT to the anarchists, socialists, atheists and progressives hell bent on destroying the South, truth and our culture.

Simply put, she is NOT FIT to serve as an Officer in the United Daughters of the Confederacy, has done great & ir-repairable damage to the good name & honor of the Confederate soldier and should be RECALLED immediately from office.

As a person often involved in multiple activates and fundraising efforts for the UDC, I will no longer participate or support ANY ACTIVITY of the UDC while this person is in office. Additionally, I will advocate for my SCV camp and Compatriots to do the same.

A swift and firm answer to this horrendous action is justified and necessary. If this is the character that is accepted and advanced by the UDC in LEADERSHIP ROLES, I will be severing ALL CONTACT and support for this organization.

Capt. Phil Walters
1st LtCMD
Judah P. Benjamin Camp 2210 SCV
Tampa, Florida


Ms Rudiger would make a excellent spokesman for the naacp after her comments last night on Fox 13. Apologetic and totally delusional she supported nearly every argument for removing all items Confederate. But she went further and decreed that Battle flags should adorn grave sites only with no display in the public eye and proudly stated that states rights protected slavery during the 1800's. If this does not create a revolt from Key West to Pensacola with in the UDC then this once noted organization should retreat to the closet and remove Confederacy as part of their title. What a shameful downward spiral the past 15 years!

Mike Herring
Gen. Jubal A. Early Camp 556
Tampa, Florida


We had it once upon a time, here in NC.....and all four states that touch our borders (VA,TN, GA, SC) have photo ID requirements; but then, 3 overtly partisan liberal judges; two appointed by Barack Obama and one by Bill Clinton, colluded to deny our state what our sister states already have. They eliminated our photo ID requirement and they reinstated fraud-friendly "same day registration/voting" that is also not permitted in any state that borders our, and is only allowed in less than 20% of U.S, states.

These two injudicious actions, taken under the guise of legal pretense, effectively makes NC the only state in the region where voters are being disenfranchised and their votes nullified by voter fraud. In fact, it is clearly a discriminatory action on the part of the federal judiciary's 4th Circuit Court of Appeals, because it denies North Carolina the same protections afforded by election laws in adjacent states.

Our state's liberal former Attorney General - (now governor) Roy Cooper, and out current AG, Josh Stein, were and continue to be derelict in the discharge of their duty to protect the citizens of this state from harm; in this case, unchecked voter fraud.

It is time for the NC General Assembly to speak loudly and correct these problems by re-crafting legislation to implement
photo voter identification and eliminate, via legislation, same-day registration. These should be done as two separate bills so it is
not "winner-take-all" legislation as was previously done in 2013. While the ambition of that omnibus bill is laudable, its lack of a severability provision proved to be an unforced error that should not be repeated.

A Chronology of Southern Cultural Genocide:
The Eradication of a Region's Cultural and Heritage
by Dr. Arnold M. Huskins
"But to tar the sacrifices of the Confederate soldier as simple acts of racism, and reduce the battle flag under which he fought to nothing more than the symbol of a racist heritage, is one of the great blasphemies of our modern age." -- Democratic Senator James WebbBorn Fighting: How the Scots-Irish Shaped America
1970's: The Univ. of Georgia's "Dixie Redcoat Marching Band" drops the word "Dixie" from its name and discontinues playing the song which was played after the National Anthem; City of Atlanta, GA renames Forrest Street; University of Texas-Arlington drops its Rebel mascot 
1990: NBNC-Texas asks Texas State Fair to discontinue the playing of Elvis Presley's American Trilogy because of its "Dixie" content
1991: City of Atlanta renames street named after Confederate Gen. John B. Gordon ; NAACP passes resolution "abhorring the Confederate battle flag" and commits their legal  resources to removal of the flag from all public properties 
1993: Governor Guy Hunt removes battle flag from Alabama State Capitol, it had flown there since Democratic Gov. George Wallace placed it underneath the state flag atop the dome upon Attorney Gen. Robert Kennedy's visit in 1963 ; Senate votes not to renew patent on the United Daughters of the Confederacy logo; New Orleans ISD renames Jefferson Davis Elementary, PGT Beauregard Jr. High School, Robert E. Lee Elementary School, JP Benjamin School, and George Washington Elementary School (yes, that's right, George Washington!)  
1994: February - Atlanta Fulton County Recreation Authority votes to remove  the Georgia state flag from the Fulton County Stadium  
June - Holiday Inn Inc. orders its hotels in Georgia not to fly the state flag with the battle flag emblem
July - NAACP calls for economic boycott of South Carolina for flying battle flag from its State House ; Mayor Bob Coble of Columbia, SC sues to remove Confederate flag from SC State House
September - The University of the South removes all Southern state flags from its chapel.  
October - Dixie Youth Baseball drops the battle flag emblem from its logo.
November - Louisiana State Museum removes newly found prototype of original Confederate battle flag from display after receiving complaints.
1995:  January - First person killed: A 19-year-old father of twins, Michael Westerman, of Elkton, KY is chased down and murdered for flying a Confederate flag on his truck.
February - City of Cumberland, MD removes battle flag from its historic flag display 
April - Jamie Kinley is suspended from his middle school in Anderson, SC for wearing a Confederate battle  flag jacket.   
1996: September - Louisiana Senate Secretary remove a battle flag from Memorial Hall; Cracker Barrel chooses to omit the Confederate flag from a set of bookends featuring Gen. Lee  (without a flag)  and Gen. Grant holding a US flag.   
1997: The University of the South's mace, featuring Confederate symbols, is permanently retired.
February - State of New York removes the Georgia state flag from its capitol building.
November - Univ. of Miss. bans all stick flags, namely Confederate battle flags, from its stadium.
December - Texas A& M bans the Confederate flag in its ROTC Corps, equates it with Nazi flag.
1998:  The VA discontinues flying the battle flag daily over the 3,300 graves at the Confederate POW cemetery at Point Lookout, MD.
2000: February - City of Pensacola, Fla. removes battle flag from its Five Flags Display, replaces it with Stars and Bars; L. M. Clairborne, Jr. head of the Mississippi Highway Patrol, orders all unauthorized emblems including images of the state flag to be removed from its vehicles.
April - City of Jackson, Miss. votes to remove the  state flag from its meetings and municipal buildings; The president of the Citadel bans the playing of "Dixie" by the band at the school.
May - City of Biloxi removes battle flag from its historic flag display, replaces it with Stars and Bars ; Texas A&M official, Herbert Richardson, removes an official portrait of former Chancellor Gilbert Gilchrist from the lobby of the Gilchrist building because the portrait contains an image of Gen. Robert E. Lee in the background. The painting is moved to a conference room with a note explaining why Lee is in the painting and a new painting of Gilchrist (sans Lee) is placed in the lobby; the president of the Virginia Military Institute punishes two cadets during a New Market Day event for playing a few bars of "Dixie."
July - The first removal of a Confederate memorial: Governor and Presidential hopeful George W. Bush removes two plaques featuring a battle flag and a seal of the CSA from the Texas Supreme Court Building honoring Texas Confederate veterans, Confederate pension money was used to build the edifice.  He also refuses to issue a Confederate History and Heritage Month proclamation; the state of South Carolina removes the battle flag from the State House which had flown beneath the state flag since 1961 when Democratic Gov. Hollings placed it there to commemorate the firing on Fort Sumter during the Civil War Centennial; the battle flag is removed from the legislative chamber as well.  
September - Matthew Dixon, an SCV member and mechanic, is fired from his position at Coburg Dairy in Charleston, SC for refusing to remove two Confederate flag stickers from his personal tool box after a black co-worker complained to company officials. Dixon took his case
believing his First Amendment rights and state employment laws were violated.; three Federal judges ruled against him in May 2003.
October - Two employees at the John Deere facility in Pontiac, SC are fired-one for having a small battle flag on his tool box and the other for whistling "Dixie."
2001:  January - The Georgia Legislature votes to change the state flag which included the Army of Northern Virginia's Confederate battle flag which was placed on the flag in 1956 to honor Confederate veterans. The new flag is not popular and it is changed in 2003 .  The NCAA announces a ban on tournament games in SC because of its memorial flag on the State House grounds.
March - Fla. Gov. Jeb Bush removes all historic flags, including the battle flag, from an historic flag display on the state Capitol grounds; the city of Madison, Wisconsin prohibits the flying of the Confederate battle flag, which was flown twice a year over a Confederate cemetery in the city.
September - Andrew Jackson Council of the Boy Scouts of America representing 22 Mississippi counties remove a uniform patch that contains the Mississippi state flag;  Ryan Oleichi, an 11 year old boy attending Labay Middle School near Houston, Texas is physically assaulted,  knocked unconscious and threatened with death by a black and Hispanic student and is hospitalized for three days. Prior to the incident, Oleichi wore a shirt with a Confederate battle flag patch and was suspended for three days and forced to apologize  and admit his  racism by the assistant principal.  The School fails to discipline his attackers.
October - A Harley-Davidson employee in York, Pa.  who was sent to the company's Human Relations Office twice for wearing Confederate flag on his t-shirt and having a Confederate flag on his motorcycle helmet is again sent to HR for wearing his Confederate re-enactor uniform to work on Halloween, which he had done since 1995.  This time, he is suspended from work for three days without pay; Hays High School officials ban several fans carrying the Texas and Confederate flags from entering its stadium.  
November - Comedian Dennis Miller compares battle flag to swastika on The Tonight Show; SCV member, Tim Meadows, is arrested for carrying a Confederate battle flag in the Mobile Veterans Day parade Matt Pitts, a student at the University of Missouri-Columbia, returns to his dorm room and finds it had been vandalized and his Confederate flag torn to shreds; an 18 year old Illinois native is later charged with throwing a TV out the window and shredding the flag; Seminole County, Georgia School Board bans students from wearing clothing with the Confederate flag; a portrait of Jefferson Davis is removed from the Davis residence hall at Transylvania University in Kentucky and rehung in the Mitchell Fine Arts building.
2002:  January - The Confederate Air Force changes its name to "Commemorative Air Force;" Louisville, KY renames street known as "Confederate Place" to "Unity Place;" Va. Gov. Mike Warner advises Lt. Gov. John Hager not to attend ceremony honoring Gens. Lee and Stonewall Jackson. Hager, who agreed to speak one year ago, complies.
March - College student arrested for burning Georgia state flag at private residence in Augusta; Univ. of Mississippi begins to phase out the playing of "Dixie;" Autauga County, Alabama School board removes Confederate memorial monument from school grounds erected by the local SCV who had gotten permission to place the monument by the School Superintendent. 
April - "Wings over Dixie" Air Show in Peachtree City, Ga. changes name to Greater Georgia Air Show; Jefferson Davis monument vandalized in Richmond, Va.; Alabama pre med student assaulted for wearing shirt with Confederate battle flag and the words "Dixieland" in Gulf Shores, Ala.; Confederate memorial flag on SC State House grounds intentionally burned; pre-med student, John McDow, is assaulted by blacks in Gulf Shores Ala. for wearing a shirt with a Confederate flag on it.
May - Neosho (Mo.) School District tries to paint over a pavement painting of a Confederate flag that was painted by the  students on Senior Hill; the students stage a "sit in" to guard the painting; Univ. of Vermont Interim President asks students to refrain from hanging Confederate flags in their dorm windows. 
June -Federal attorney, John Austin, attempts to stop a Confederate Memorial Day service in Knoxville, Tenn; his wife accuses attendees of using racial slurs.
August - Mobile Tricentennial Commission tells visiting tall ship to remove battle flag from its mast; the crew complies, however the captain, who was away when the flag is lowered, is angered and considers leaving the city; Aycock Middle School in Greensboro NC bans a essay contest sponsored by the UDC, states: UDC is "against basic goals of Aycock Middle School"
September - Vanderbilt Univ. announces plans to remove the word "Confederate" from dormitory hall funded by the UDC; McIntosh Middle School in Sarasota, Fla. bans Confederate flag clothing; sixteen students are suspended in Lawrence County, Ala. for wearing Confederate flag clothing; ten students in Lee County, Ala. are suspended for wearing Confederate flag clothing  
October - Mississippi DMV omits state flag from its newly issued US veterans license plate; Florida man fired from 1 ½ day job with Mortgage Investors Corp. for having Confederate battle flag tattoo and the words "born a rebel, die a rebel" on forearm 
December - Jefferson Davis statue in New Orleans vandalized ;  Bel-Air Mall in Mobile, Ala. boots Camo Unlimited from the mall after receiving complaints about its merchandising of Confederate flags and  Southern heritage T-shirts; cartoonist Scott Stantis of the Birmingham News draws a trash can containing symbols of oppressive regimes, one of which is a Confederate battle flag 
2003:  January The state of Missouri removes two Confederate battle flags at two state historic sites: Confederate Memorial Historic Site near Higginsville and Fort Davidson Historic Site after Rep. Dick Gephardt called for their removal.  The flag at Higginsville flew over a Confederate cemetery containing the graves of 694 veterans; the city of Clarksdale, Miss. votes to remove state flag from all city property; the Dixie Intercollegiate Athletic Conference announces it will change its name to  the "USA South Athletic Conference"  to show "sensitivity to ethnic groups and just making sure that the name is not offensive to anyone." 
February - The Town Council of Exmouth, England, scuttles plans for a ceremony to honor Gen. Collett Leventhorpe, an English General who fought in the Confederate Army, because the observance might be seen to have "racist undertones;" in an official directive (section 13.02 of its Advertising Standards), BellSouth states "Cuts of ALL Confederate flags are PROHIBITED from appearing in Yellow Pages advertising."  
May - Conference planners for a group of judges and court officials from Washington, DC mandate that the hotel staff of the Fort Magruder Hotel and Conference Center in Williamsburg, Va. remove or cover all images of the Confederate flag in WBTS battle scenes prints at the hotel.  As a result, two images were covered and  two images were removed. Conference planners  feared the images might be offensive  to some of the attendees. 
November - The Robert E. Lee Council of the Boy Scouts of America in Richmond, Va. decides to drop the name of Robert E. Lee, which it had borne for over 60 years, from its council and its logo. 
2004: May -Chickasaw County Miss. supervisors reverse their decision to allow the SCV to erect a Confederate memorial monument on the courthouse lawn and vote to allow a referendum on the issue; a Kentucky student is denied entrance into her high school prom because of her Confederate flag dress 
July - Gettysburg College (PA) sponsors "a hanging of a Confederate flag."
September - Augusta, Georgia Mayor Bob Young removes Second National Confederate Flag from historic flag display along the Riverwalk display.
November - Robb Gray, director of Oklahoma's Tourism and Recreation Dept, orders 200,000 copies of their Annual Events Guide destroyed after finding that it featured a photo of a reenactment  group with a Confederate flag, his action costs taxpayers $46,000.   
2005: March - Charlotte NC removes memorial battle flag and flag pole over Confederate graves in city Cemetery; City of Ringgold, Ga. removes battle flag from memorial after NAACP requests its removal and  replaces it with Hardee Corps flag.  
June - Palm Springs ISD renames Jefferson Davis Middle School in Jupiter, FL ; Portsmouth, VA Confederate Memorial Monument vandalized
December - Savannah Mayor removes portrait of Gen. Robert E. Lee and a mayor who was a Confederate officer from City Hall.
2009:  February - South High School in Denver, CO changes its Rebel mascot to a griffin, previously it had changed its yearbook and newspaper names' from "The Johnny Reb" and "The Confederate" respectively.   
March - Dixie State University retires Rebel mascot and the name "Rebels." 
August - Jonesborough, Tenn. refuses to allow bricks inscribed with the names and units of Confederate veterans in the veterans' memorial park.
October - Homestead, Fla Veterans Day parade bans battle flag 
2010: March -  Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal ignores request for Confederate History and Heritage Month Proclamation.
April - Two Confederate cemeteries vandalized, one in Ala, the other in Miss.; Abilene Baptist Church in Carrolton, Ga. removes and disposes of Confederate battle flags placed on veterans' graves in its church cemetery.  
May -Flags stolen, ropes cut from poles at Confederate cemetery at Brice's Crossroads Cemetery.
June -Movie theatre in Spotsylvania County, Va. alters War Between the States mural to remove a Confederate battle flag after complaints; potential recruits for US Marine Corps must acquire a waiver if they have Confederate flag tattoos. 
October -Univ. of Mississippi discontinues "Col Reb" mascot, eventually choosing Rebel Black Bear as its mascot; Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell announces he will no longer issue a Confederate History and Heritage Month proclamation.
November - Confederate memorial monument in Augusta, Ga. Vandalized.
December - History Channel forces local cable companies to remove Georgia Division SCV historical spots.
2011: January - City of Marshall, Ark. votes to prohibit flying of Confederate flag on public property.
May - Confederate statues of Lee and Davis vandalized in Richmond, VA; Memphis VA Medical Center removes paralyzed veteran's small battle flag from wall and forces him to place it in a drawer; the veteran, a descendant of Confederate soldiers, almost cried when he told it must be removed; City of Reidsville, NC decides not to restore Confederate memorial monument destroyed when a van "accidentally" the statue, NC; UDC decides to move memorial to a local cemetery. 
August - NC man fired from Forest City Housing Authority after displaying SCV logo on his vehicle.
September - Lexington, VA bans the flying of First National and Second National Confederate flags on light poles during celebration of Lee/Jackson Day; battle flag sign removed Confederate Powder Works Chimney in Augusta, Ga.
November - Missouri State Univ. President apologizes after its Pride Band plays Dixie during dedication of a new park on campus, states it will not happen again; Third National flag and flagpole removed from Confederate Memorial in Caddo Parish, La.; it had flown there since 1951; Texas DMV votes to prohibit SCV license plates with SCV battle flag logo.
2012: February -A Missouri students is penalized for flying Confederate flag on his vehicle on his high school Campus; a Minnesota student is suspended for failing to cover a battle flag tattoo blending in with a US flag on his tricep.
March - NASCAR prohibits golf pro Bubba Watson from taking the initial lap in his "General  Lee" car at the beginning of Sprint Cup series at Phoenix International Speedway; Statue of Lt Gen Nathan Bedford Forrest south of Nashville, Tenn. Vandalized; Lee and Davis monuments vandalized in New Orleans; vandals steal bust of Gen. NB Forrest from memorial monument in Selma, Ala. Cemetery.  
April - Recently dedicated Museum of the Confederacy-Appomattox refuses to fly any Confederate flag on its grounds; a Tennessee student is denied entrance into her high school prom because of her Confederate flag dress.
May -SC Gov. Nicki Haley refuses to issue Confederate History and Heritage Month proclamation; City of Paducah, KY officials condemn flying of the battle flag in a nearby privately owned Confederate memorial park.
July - Las Cruces, NM Tea Party denied $1000 first prize after its historically themed float includes a Confederate battle flag in a 4th of July parade.
September - Confederate POW cemetery's privately-owned Confederate Memorial Park at Point Lookout, MD is vandalized, a noose is placed around the statue's neck and a swastika is spray painted on the base of the memorial.
October - Hays High School in Buda, Texas ceases playing of Dixie at football games. 
2013: February - City of Memphis removes marker from Forrest Park, renames its three parks with Confederate names-Forrest Park, Jefferson Davis Park, and Confederate Park. 
March 2013: Gov. Pat McCrory authorizes removal of ANV battle flag from historic display in NC's Old Capitol Museum; City of Orange, Texas condemns the building of the "Confederate Memorial of the Wind" to be located on private property. 
May - City of Jacksonville, Texas prevents Marine Corps League from placing Confederate flags on Confederate veterans' graves; two Confederate flags removed from historic flag display in South Dakota VA Hospital.
September - Memphis' Gen. Forrest statue vandalized.
December - Knoxville, Tenn. American Legion Post denies SCV to march in Veterans Days Parade; Museum of the Confederacy merges with Richmond's politically correct Civil War Center.  
2014: January - Jacksonville (Fla.) ISD renames Nathan B. Forrest High School.
February - Hero Dogs Inc. rejects donation from Maryland Division, SCV.
May -  California passes law to ban governmental sales or display of Confederate flags.
July - Washington and Lee University removes battle flags surrounding statue of Gen. Robert E. Lee i n its Lee Chapel, the tomb of Gen. Lee.
August - Univ. of Miss. announces plans to rename Confederate Drive, install plaques to explain Confederate Memorial and limits the use of the term, "Ole Miss."
2015:  January - Dixie State University removes Confederate statue, "The Rebels-depicting two cavalrymen-from campus.
February - Blue Ridge Assembly YMCA in Asheville votes to change name of Robert E. Lee Hall to Eureka Hall.
April - The state of Florida refuses to include three prominent Floridians who served in the Confederate Army in its Veterans Hall of Fame; St. Louis Mayor Francis Slay forms task force to consider removal of Confederate memorial monument in Forest Park, seeks to rename Confederate Drive to Freedom or Unity Drive.
June - Tragedy in Charleston, SC prompts removal of all things Confederate : SCOTUS rules against Sons of Confederate Veterans stating license plates are government property and can regulate its content;  "Dukes of Hazzard" program is removed from TV Land's lineup; Miami, Fla car museum covers roof of Gen. Lee car on display; Alabama Gov. Bentley removes all four Confederate flags from monument on State Capitol; SC Gov. Haley signs bill to remove Confederate memorial battle flag from State House grounds, flag removed on July 10th; Univ. of Texas removes Confederate memorial from campus; City of Mobile removes all its historic flags from its city seal; Hillsborough County, Fla removes its historic flag display from the government center; Wichita, KS removes battle flag from Veterans' memorial park; Cities of Columbus, Starkville, Hattiesburg, Magnolia and Grenada, MS remove state flag from city property, Natchez, Philadelphia and Vicksburg will eventually do the same; Virginia and Maryland discontinue their Sons of Confederate Veterans license plate program; National Park Service removes all historic flags from Fort Sumter, discontinues sales of  battle flags in its stores; NPS later reinstates Ft. Sumter's historic flags on smaller poles ; National Cathedral in Washington, DC removes Confederate flag imagery from its memorial reconciliation windows; Amazon, eBay, Wal-Mart, Sears, & Target discontinues sale of any items featuring Confederate Battle flag including already pre-ordered class rings ;  Flag companies Anin, Valley Forge, and Dixie Flag in San Antonio discontinue sale of battle Flag; Confederate monuments vandalized in Austin, Texas, Asheville, NC, Charleston, SC, Baltimore, MD, Columbia, SC, Richmond, Va. and St. Louis; Nashville restaurant, Acme Feed & Seed, removes Confederate flag artwork; Kentucky State Fair Board bans sales of Confederate flags, merchandise at state fair, flea market. 
July - Black Confederate flag supporter, Anthony Hervey, killed in a suspicious automobile "accident," his car had been followed by a car containing blacks who had demonstrated against the flag and whom Hervey had angered; Confederate flag bearing horse removed from carousel in Saginaw, MI; Fort Smith (AR) ISD votes to remove Rebel mascot, end playing of "Dixie" at Southside High; Mississippi state flag removed from state flag display in Santa Ana, CA civic center; Disney removes Confederate Third National flag from its Epcot Exhibit on American history; City of Memphis vows to exhume remains of Gen. Forrest and his wife, move his statue; Monument to Women of the Confederacy vandalized in Raleigh, NC ; Confederate Memorial monuments are vandalized in Charleston, Bellmead, Texas, Denton, Texas, Reidsville, NC, Rockville, MD, Cornelius, NC, Durham, NC, Richmond, Va., Oklahoma City and Charlotte, NC; Golfing Pro Bubba Watson decides to paint over the flag on the roof of his Gen. Lee automobile; Ohio State Fair bans sale of Confederate flags. 
August - Univ. of Miss. states its marching band will no longer play any version of "Dixie;" VA prohibits flying of Confederate battle flag on large poles in its Confederate POW cemeteries, the flag was flown twice a year; College of William and Mary removes Confederate flag from its ceremonial silver mace and a plaque honoring students who became Confederate soldiers from its Wren Building; Univ of Texas in Austin removes statues of Pres. Woodrow Wilson and Jefferson Davis from campus grounds; Vanderbilt Univ. reimburses United Daughters of the Confederacy to allow the removal of the words, "Confederate Memorial Hall" from a campus dormitory;  Bexar County, Texas officials remove all Confederate memorial plaques and monuments from Courthouse square-none of which featured an image of the battle flag;  Georgia Gov. Deal renames Confederate Memorial Day and Robert E. Lee's birthday on state calendars to "state holiday;" Confederate monuments vandalized in Memphis, Chapel Hill, NC, Albemarle, NC, Charlotte, and Pensacola, Fla.; Wisconsin and New York State Fairs ban sale of Confederate flags or any other related merchandise; portrait of General JEB Stuart removed by a judge from courtroom in the Patrick City courthouse.
September - City of Winchester removes battle flag from its city seal, replaces with Stars and Bars;  Washington and Lee Univ. officials deny the SCV request to utilize Lee Chapel for Lee/Jackson Day services; City of Danville, Virginia removes Third National Confederate flag from site of last capitol of the Confederacy; City of Albuquerque removes first National Confederate flag from historic flag display; VA Hospital in Grand Junction, CO forces artist to paint over Confederate battle flag in mural depicting scenes from American history; Walton County, Fla. removes battle flag from Confederate memorial, replaces it with "Stars and Bars;" Boone Hall Plantation cancels Battle of Secessionville re-enactment.
October - University of Mississippi and Univ. of Southern Miss. discontinue flying state flag, Jackson State, Mississippi Valley, and Alcorn State have long since removed flag, Mississippi State will do so within a year; Florida Senate removes battle flag from its seal; monument to Florida's oldest Confederate veteran removed in Crestview, Fla; Rockville, MD moves Confederate memorial monument from courthouse grounds to private property; Boone County, MO moves "Confederate Rock" veterans memorial from courthouse grounds to Centralia battlefield.
November - St. Paul's Episcopal Church, known as the "Cathedral of the Confederacy," removes Confederate flag imagery and plaques that honor Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee and Confederate soldiers from their sanctuary, other plaques that feature a Confederate flag  will be modified to remove the flag;  City of Charlotte NC moves its Confederate memorial monument from city hall grounds to a local cemetery.
2016: January - The words" Confederate Memorial" are removed from Orange County, NC Historical Museum Doorway; Fort Worth Stock Show and Rodeo bans Confederate battle flag, Second & Third National flags during events; Confederate graves are vandalized in Oakwood Cemetery in Raleigh, NC; Arkansas teen prohibited from joining US Marines because of his Confederate flag tattoo with the words " Southern Pride."   
March - Fla Legislature votes to remove the statue of Confederate Gen. Kirby Smith from Statuary Hall in Washington DC; Austin (Texas) ISD votes to rename Robert E. Lee Elementary School, San Diego (CA) ISD votes to rename Robert E. Lee Elementary School; City of Charlottesville seeks to remove statues of Gen. Lee and Stonewall Jackson and rename their respective parks; Oregon removes Mississippi state flag from state flag display; Alabama attorney removes Confederate flags from veterans' graves in Union Springs; Confederate memorial monument vandalized in McCracken County, KY; Washington County (NY) Fair bans sale of Confederate flags, merchandise; San Lorenzo High School in California drops its UNLV "Rebel guy" mascot which was changed in the 1990's from  a "Colonel Reb" mascot with the battle flag. 
April - City of Indianapolis prohibits placement of Confederate flags on the graves of Confederate soldiers buried in Crown Hill Cemetery.
May - Jefferson Davis Highway marker vandalized near Texas State University.
June - The Southern Baptist Convention passes resolution repudiating Confederate battle flag and asks its members to refrain from flying flag; Confederate flag removed from historic flag display in museum at Pennsylvania State Capitol; Douglasville, Ga renames Forrest Street.
July - Mississippi flag absent in state flag display at Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia.
September - City of Alexandria, VA renames section of Jefferson Davis Highway in the city ;  Jefferson Davis Highway marker removed from Texas State University campus; State of California bans artist and Civil War buff from displaying artwork featuring the Second National Confederate flag at the Big Fresno Fair. 
August - Addison County (VT) Fair bans sale of Confederate flag merchandise.
November - City of Louisville Kentucky removes Confederate memorial monument, later the monument is moved to Brandenburg, Ky.; Long Beach (CA) ISD renames Robert E. Lee Elementary School; Florida State Senate changes its seal to remove its historic flags and removes an historic Five Flags mural from the State Capitol.
December - City of New Orleans votes to remove its three Confederate monuments; Oklahoma Baptist University removes the Confederate battle flag from one its "History and Government" stained glass window in its Raley Chapel.
2017: March - Arkansas separates holiday honoring MLK and Robert E. Lee with no state holiday for Lee.
February - Orlando (Fla.) ISD renames Robert E. Lee Middle School; South Burlington, VT high school drops Rebel mascot.
April - City of Demopolis, Ala. votes not to restore Confederate soldier statue on Confederate  monument damaged by accident to original monument; Biloxi, MS mayor removes state flag from city's municipal buildings; York County (SC) Clerk of Court removes Second National Confederate flag and portraits of Gens. Lee and Jackson from York County Courthouse ; Confederate memorial monument in Brandenburg, Ky. Vandalized.
May - Mayor Landrieu of New Orleans removes the statues of Gen. Robert E. Lee, Gen. PTG Beauregard, and Pres. Jefferson Davis from New Orleans ; Confederate memorial monuments vandalized in St. Louis and in Norfolk, VA
June - Baltimore, MD mayor states city wishes to remove and sell its four Confederate statues after initially installing "interpretative plaques" at each; Orlando Fla Mayor moves Confederate Memorial from Lake Eola Park to a local cemetery; City of Gainesville, Fla votes to remove "Ol' Joe" Confederate memorial; St. Louis, Mo removes Confederate memorial monument in Forest Park; Caddo County, La officials will discuss removal of Confederate Memorial monument; Lexington, KY to consider removal of two Confederate statues; Macomb, Miss. votes to remove state flag from all municipal buildings; The Mayor of Richmond, Va. states the city will create a commission to add context to statues on Monument Avenue 
July - San Lorenzo High School in California drops its "Rebels" mascot name; Bexar County, Texas votes to replace Courthouse Confederate Memorial with plaques honoring Texas Medal of Honor recipients.
He who controls the past controls the future.
He who controls the present controls the past.
"Every record has been destroyed or falsified, every book rewritten, every picture has been repainted, every statue and street building has been renamed, every date has been altered. And the process is continuing day by day and minute by minute.  History has stopped. Nothing exists except an endless present in which the Party is always right." -- George Orwell 1984


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General Lee Figured It Out
          by Fred Reed

Fred, a keyboard mercenary with a disorganized past, has worked on staff for Army Times, The Washingtonian, Soldier of Fortune, Federal Computer Week, and The Washington Times.

"The consolidation of the states into one vast empire, sure to be aggressive abroad and despotic at home, will be the certain precursor of ruin which has overwhelmed all that preceded it." Robert E. Lee

The man was perceptive. Amalgamation of the states under a central government has led to exactly the effects foreseen by General Lee.

In, say, 1950, to an appreciable though imperfect extent America resembled a confederacy. Different regions of the America had little contact with each other, and almost no influence over one another. The federal government was small and remote. Interstates did not exist, nor of course the internet, nor even direct long-distance telephone dialing. West Virginia, Alabama, Massachusetts, New York City, Texas, and California had little in common, but little conflict arose since for practical purposes they were almost different countries. They chiefly governed themselves. The proportion of federal to state law was small.

It is important to note that regional differences were great. In 1964 in rural Virginia, the boys brought shotguns to school during deer season. Nobody shot anybody because it wasn't in the culture. The culture was uniform, so no one was upset. It is when cultures are mixed, or one rules another, that antagonism comes. Such shotgun freedom would not have worked in New York City with its variegated and often mutually hostile ethnicities.

Regions differed importantly in degree of freedom, not just in the freedom of local populations to govern themselves but also in individual freedom. It made a large difference in the tenor of life. If in Texas, rural Virginia, or West Virginia you wanted to build an addition to your house, you did. You didn't need licenses, permits, inspections, union-certified electricians. Speed limits? Largely ignored. Federal requirements for Coast Guard approved flotation devices on your canoe? What the hell kind of crazy idea was that?

Democracy works better the smaller the group practicing it. In a town, people can actually understand the questions of the day. They know what matters to them. Do we build a new school, or expand the existing one? Do we want our children to recite the pledge of allegiance, or don't we? Reenact the Battle of Antietam? Sing Christmas carols in the town square? We can decide these things. Leave us alone.

States similarly knew what their people wanted and, within the limits of human frailty, governed accordingly.

Then came the vast empire, the phenomenal increase in the power and reach of the federal government, which really means the Northeast Corridor. The Supreme Court expanded and expanded and expanded the authority of Washington, New York's store-front operation. The federals now decided what could be taught in the schools, what religious practices could be permitted, what standards employers could use in hiring, who they had to hire. The media coalesced into a small number of corporations, controlled from New Yorkbut with national reach. More recently we have added surveillance of everything by Washington's intelligence agencies.

Tyranny at home, said General Lee . Just so. This could happen only with the consolidation of the states into one vast empire.

Tyranny comes easily when those seeking it need only corrupt a single Congress, appoint a single Supreme Court, or control the departments of one executive branch. In a confederation of largely self-governing states, those hungry to domineer would have to suborn fifty congresses. It could not be done. State governments are accessible to the governed. They can be ejected. They are much more likely to be sympathetic to the desires of their constituents since they are of the same culture.

Aggressive abroad, said General Lee. Is this not exactly what we see? At this moment Washington has the better part of a thousand military bases around the world, unnecessary except for the maintenance of empire. America exists in a state of constant war, bombing Afghanistan, Pakistan, Syria, Somalia, recently having destroyed Iraq and Libya. Washington threatens Iran, North Korea, Russia, and China. Its military moves deeper into Africa. Washington sanctions Cuba, Russia, North Korea, and Iran, to no effect. It constantly tries to dominate other nations, for example adding to NATO.

None of these wars and little if any of the imperial aggression interests more than a tiny fraction of the country's people. To whom can the war against Afghanistan matter? Libya? Few people have heard of Montenegro. Does its membership in NATO or lack of it affect Idaho?

In a confederacy, states would have to approve a war. Few would unless the United States itself were threatened. They might well refuse to pay for wars not in their benefit, or to allow their sons, daughters, and transgenders to be conscripted.

But with a central government, those benefiting from war can concentrate money and influence only on that government. For example, military industry, Israel, big oil, Wall Street. Wars might carry the votes of states with arms factories. Other states would decline.

In principle, the Constitution should have prevented the hijacking of the military that we now suffer. As we all should know, and some do, America cannot under the Constitution go to war without a declaration by Congress, the last one of which occurred in 1941. But a single central government can be corrupted more easily than fifty state governments. A few billionaires, well-funded lobbies, and the remoteness of Washington from the common consciousness make controlling the legislature as easy as buying a pair of shoes.

And thus, just as Marse Bob expected, the federals are out of control and make war without the least reference to the nation. If America attacks North Korea, or Russia, or China, we will read of it the day after. The central government, and only the central government, decides. A few days ago I read that the Pentagon contemplates sending thousands of additional troops to Afghanistan. This combines tyranny at home and aggression abroad. Who wants to send them? A few neocons in New York, the arms industry, a few generals, and several senators. It could not happen in a confederacy.

Will this, as General Lee predicted, prove "the certain precursor of ruin which has overwhelmed all that preceded it."? Wait.

Silly Rabbit, Trix are for kids!

I am guessing that the liberal white "male" in this photo slept through the college courses that the either flunked out of, dropped out of, or both. Am I missing something? Or is a "white man" accusing an "African-American" woman of being a racist? Doesn't this idiot know that, according to his own rules, ONLY he, as a white male, can be a racist? 

He must have been an LSU dropout?


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Until Next Week,
Deo Vindice!
Chaplain Ed