Lone Man Stands Against Post-Election Protesters

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Nov 122016
 

A lone man stood against a crowd of hundreds of protesters in Dallas and held up a hilarious sign.

The crowd was holding signs up like “This Is Not My President” and “White Silence = White Violence.”

One courageous man stood up against them:
lone-man

 

 

Here’s what his sign said:
lone-man-2

He’s right!

These protesters are acting like Trump is going to kill all the gays, make slavery legal again, and take away women’s rights… Like he’s a Muslim or something!

 
via Gateway Pundit

Diamond And Silk Give Milwaukee Protestors A Piece Of Their Mind

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Aug 202016
 

Trump supporters Diamond and Silk are fed up with people feeling like others are supposed to give them part of their hard earn money. As usual the ladies get straight to the point because some people got it twisted.

Classic… Hillary “Rob Them” Clinton!

Enjoy!

Diamond and Silk are at it again. The vocal Trump supporters have a message for the Black Lives Matter rioters in Milwaukee: Drop your weapons when police tell you to or you will get shot.

They also went on to explain that the Hillary Clinton isn’t helping the black community. When Black Lives Matter protestors complain about rich white people, they fail to realize that Hillary Clinton fits that bill.

Source…

 

James T Harris – Milwaukee Is Burning Rant

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Aug 162016
 

James T Harris explains the real reason behind the violence and looting in Milwaukee.

Well said and on point.

The police officer that shot the man was black. This was not about race.

 

Patriots Of The Day: Diamond and Silk

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Aug 152016
 

Diamond and Silk

I’m An American. I’ve never been to Africa

We as Americans must not allow people to segregate us by race, color, gender,etc. We must recognize that we are Americans first in order to tie into the American Dream. United we stand, Divided we fall. Understand that we are one race and that’s the Human Race. Imagine if we was United as one America without color divide.

~Diamond and Silk

 

Patriot Of The Day: Captain Clay Higgins

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Feb 192016
 

Police Captain Clay Higgins personally threatens ruthless gang members.

Can you say Hero?

Call the following numbers if you know the whereabouts of these wanted men: U.S. Marshals Fugitive Task Force Officer Tyler Folse (337) 277-9667, Louisiana State Police Criminal Investigator Anthony Pardo (337) 400-9064 or email anthony.pardo@la.gov,Trooper Paul Dubois at (337) 277-3503 or email paul.dubois@la.gov.

 

Col. Robert L. Howard – The Man The Vietcong Couldn’t Kill

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Jan 032016
 

Col. Robert L. Howard

Col. Robert L. Howard (aka The Real Rambo) was the most decorated soldier / veteran in American history. It’s people like him who make this country GREAT!

This guy was a serious war fighter that played no games with the Vietcong. He racked and stacked bodies during The Vietnam War and was about black ops as it gets.

Col. Robert L. Howard

A Staff Sergeant in MACV-SOG which is a highly classified unit. This man was wounded 14 times during his 54 months of combat. He was actually put in for the Medal of Honor three separate times, but he did not receive either of the first 2 Medal of Honors because the actions that he performed took place in countries where the United States was fighting covertly and The President could not award him the Medal of Honor for actions in Cambodia since we were not supposed to be there to begin with. However he was award the Medal of Honor, 8 Purple Hearts, 1 Distinguished Service Cross, 1 Silver Star, and 4 Bronze Stars.

Actual citation for his actions.

FIRST LIEUTENANT
ROBERT L. HOWARD
UNITED STATES ARMY

for service as set forth in the following CITATION:

For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity in action at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty. 1st Lt. Howard (then SFC .), distinguished himself while serving as platoon sergeant of an American-Vietnamese platoon which was on a mission to rescue a missing American soldier in enemy controlled territory in the Republic of Vietnam. The platoon had left its helicopter landing zone and was moving out on its mission when it was attacked by an estimated 2-company force. During the initial engagement, 1st Lt. Howard was wounded and his weapon destroyed by a grenade explosion. 1st Lt. Howard saw his platoon leader had been wounded seriously and was exposed to fire. Although unable to walk, and weaponless, 1st Lt. Howard unhesitatingly crawled through a hail of fire to retrieve his wounded leader. As 1st Lt. Howard was administering first aid and removing the officer’s equipment, an enemy bullet struck 1 of the ammunition pouches on the lieutenant’s belt, detonating several magazines of ammunition. 1st Lt. Howard momentarily sought cover and then realizing that he must rejoin the platoon, which had been disorganized by the enemy attack, he again began dragging the seriously wounded officer toward the platoon area. Through his outstanding example of indomitable courage and bravery, 1st Lt. Howard was able to rally the platoon into an organized defense force. With complete disregard for his safety, 1st Lt. Howard crawled from position to position, administering first aid to the wounded, giving encouragement to the defenders and directing their fire on the encircling enemy. For 312 hours 1st Lt. Howard’s small force and supporting aircraft successfully repulsed enemy attacks and finally were in sufficient control to permit the landing of rescue helicopters. 1st Lt. Howard personally supervised the loading of his men and did not leave the bullet-swept landing zone until all were aboard safely. 1st Lt. Howard’s gallantry in action, his complete devotion to the welfare of his men at the risk of his life were in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service and reflect great credit on himself, his unit, and the U.S. Army.

howard

Col. Robert Howard died on Dec 23,2009 of pancreatic cancer in Waco, Texas.

Source…

 

Awards and decorations

  • Medal of Honor
  • Distinguished Service Cross (with one oak leaf cluster)
  • Silver Star
  • Defense Superior Service Medal
  • Legion of Merit (with three oak leaf clusters)
  • Bronze Star (with three oak leaf clusters and “V” device)
  • Purple Heart (with a silver and two bronze oak leaf clusters)
  • Meritorious Service Medal (with two oak leaf clusters)
  • Air Medal (with “V” Device and numeral 3. One award for heroism and two for aerial achievement)
  • Joint Service Commendation
  • Army Commendation Medal (with “V” device and one each silver and bronze oak leaf clusters. 4 awards for valor and 3 for achievement)
  • Joint Service Achievement
  • Army Achievement
  • Good Conduct Medal, 4 Good Conduct Loops (4 awards)
  • National Defense Service Medal
  • Armed Forces Reserve Medal
  • Vietnam Service Medal
  • NCO Professional Development Ribbon with 2 device
  • Army Overseas Ribbon
  • Army Service Ribbon
  • Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, w/3 Service stars (3 awards)
  • Army Presidential Unit Citation, 1st Oak Leaf Cluster
  • Presidential Unit Citation (United States) 2001, Studies and Observations Group
  • Navy Unit Commendation
  • Army Meritorious Unit Citation

Foreign decorations

  • Vietnam Campaign Medal with 60 device
  • Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with Gold Star (Corps citation)
  • Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with Silver Star (Division citation)
  • Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with Bronze Star (Regiment or Brigade citation)
  • Vietnam Armed Forces Honor Medal 2nd Award
  • Vietnam Wound Medal
  • Vietnam Civil Actions Medal 2nd Award
  • Vietnam Cross of Gallantry Unit Citation with Palm, 1st Oak Leaf Cluster (Unit citation)
  • Republic of Korea Order of National Security Merit (Samil Medal)

Badges, qualifications and tabs

  • Ranger Tab
  • Special Forces Tab
  • Combat Infantryman Badge
  • Aircrew Badge
  • Master Parachutist Badge
  • Pathfinder Badge
  • Air Assault Badge
  • Expert Infantryman’s Badge
  • Vietnamese Ranger Badge
  • Vietnamese Master Parachute Badge
  • Thai Master Parachute Wings
  • Korean Master Parachute Badge
  • Thai Balloonist Badge
  • French Parachutist Badge

 

via

Wallpaper Of The Day: Northern Strike

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Nov 092015
 

Northern Strike

Michigan National Guard, Northern Strike

U.S. Army Soldiers, assigned to the Michigan National Guard secure a landing zone during an infiltration/exfiltration mission, part of Exercise Northern Strike at the Joint Maneuver Training Center, Camp Grayling, Mich., July 23, 2015.

U.S. Air Force photo by SSgt Matthew B. Fredericks #USArmy #veterans

 

Source…

An Honest Video About Race And Traffic Stops

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Aug 272015
 

Great video. This man speaks the truth!

A video of a young African American man talking candidly and honestly about a recent traffic stop in Lexington County is now reaching a larger audience due to social media in the wake of the shooting of an unarmed man in North Charleston.

Will Stack, a 22-year-old service member with the Army National Guard, says in the video he was pulled over by a Lexington police officer for “improper use of the median.”

According to Stack, he was pulling out of the Lexington County Courthouse in an attempt to make a left turn. Stack said he noticed the lane in front of him was full and the median was not, so he drove the car through the median to get to the left turn lane.

Seconds later, Stack says he was pulled over by the police officer, who immediately asked to see his license, registration, and proof of insurance.

“Now, I will say that why he was here with me, I made sure my hands were on the steering wheel, I made sure to speak very politely as I always do. I did what he told me to do. I handed him the information and I sat here and waited and turned my music down,” Stack said in the video.

Stack says the officer returns a short time later and explains the proper use of a median. Stack admits he made a poor choice.

“I was in the wrong, I didn’t realize it,” Stack said. “I just did it out of habit.”

Stack received a warning from the officer and both went on their respective ways. Minutes later, Stack pulled out his smartphone and began to talk.

“The point of this is to say that I am an African American male, this gentleman was Caucasian. There were no problems. He did his job, I did what I was supposed to do, and that was it.”

Read more…

Will Stack

 

William Harvey Carney

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Aug 212015
 

William Harvey Carney

Sergeant William Harvey Carney, a soldier during the American Civil War, was the first African American to be awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. In 1900, he was awarded the Medal of Honor for his gallantry during the Battle of Fort Wagner in 1863. Because his actions preceded those of other medal honorees, he is considered to be the first African American to be granted the Medal of Honor.

Salute!

William Harvey Carney (February 29, 1840 – December 8, 1908)

The regiment gained recognition on July 18, 1863, when it spearheaded an assault on Fort Wagner near Charleston, South Carolina. At this battle, Colonel Shaw was killed, along with one-hundred and sixteen of his men. Another hundred and fifty-six were wounded or captured.

The total casualties of 272 would be the highest total for the 54th in a single engagement during the war. Although the Union was not able to take and hold the fort, the 54th was widely acclaimed for its valor, and the event helped encourage the further enlistment and mobilization of African-American troops, a key development that President Abraham Lincoln once noted as helping to secure the final victory.

Sergeant William Harvey Carney was the first African American to be awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. Although he was not presented with the honor until nearly 37 years after his acts of bravery. Carney rescued the U.S. flag as the flag bearer fell, carrying the flag to the enemy ramparts and back, and saying “Boys, the old flag never touched the ground!” While other African-Americans had since been granted the award, Carney’s is the earliest action for which the Medal of Honor was awarded to an African-American.

Carney was born a slave in Norfolk, Virginia, but escaped to Massachusetts like his father through the Underground Railroad. They later bought the rest of the family out of slavery.

In later life, Carney was a postal employee and popular speaker at patriotic events. He died in Boston, Massachusetts, and is buried in the family plot at Oak Grove Cemetery in New Bedford, Massachusetts. Engraved on his stone monument is a gold image of the Medal of Honor.

Source…