The American Center for Law and Justice (ACLJ) reported that teachers at a school in Illinois confiscated the Bible of a second grade student after they caught her reading the Bible at recess.
In a recent Wall Street Journal article, University of California physics professor Richard Muller and Dr. Stephen Quay stated that the genetic footprint of COVID leaves little doubt that it was manufactured in a lab.
A disturbing story out of Toronto, Canada reveals that homes of Jewish families in the city were targeted with mock eviction notices being taped to their doors.
The story on how the British government, SAGE and SPI-B deliberately terrorized Brits with ‘covert’ psychological propaganda.
What does a rich man want after he has everything he needs? More. We humans need to know who we are, and pornography can teach us that. I learned a lesson recently, when I found a video on the Internet, about problems with video games. Apparently, there are censorship organizations that restrict excess behaviour in video games. READ: Video Game Censorship I don’t play video games, although there was a time when I enjoyed flinging Angry Birds across the computer screen at other little animals. It was addicting. I watched the information video, out of curiosity, and I learned something about us. We like to mix good and bad; we like to do the wrong thing to get us to the right place; and we lie to ourselves. Those are all different views of the same thing. I was surprised to learn one thing about video games. When we can do anything, when we can go bad without restraints, we like to kill each other. Sometimes we settle for injure and torture. I used to …
According to a study by researchers at the University of Cambridge in England, we may have some serious questions about who are the real bird brains.
By Dr. Michael L. Brown Are there parallels between the anti-war, hippies of the 1960s and today’s social justice warriors? Are there valuable lessons we can learn from the past, both cultural and spiritual, that will give us insight for today? Growing up in the 60s (I was born in 1955), I lived through the anti-war movement. But for me, being a few years younger than the activists, that era was all about rock music and drugs. Giving the “peace” sign was just something we hippies did. “Peace, man,” we would say while holding up two fingers. Our mantra was, “Make love not war.” As for being anti-war, that was hardly a philosophical issue for me. It was simply pragmatic: I was getting high and playing drums in a rock band. Why on earth would I want to go to Vietnam to be killed in battle? But for others, there really were serious philosophical issues, and deep questions were being asked. Why are we here? What’s the meaning of life? Is the American dream our …