The Impeachable Offenses of Barack Hussein Obama
by Terence James Mason
In 7 parts.
Letters to the Editor
from A.X. Perez, and Bob Gibson
Stupid Is As Stupid Does
by L. Neil Smith
I'm not too good with Facebook. Yesterday I got a note, short and to
the point, that said something like, "This is the most stupid thing I've ever read." I
could be wrong, but I think he was referring to my essay, "Suppose You Were Fond Of
Books ... " which has been circulating on the Web again lately. It's an old friend and
I'm happy to see it. When I went back again this morning, I couldn't find the message.
Like I said, I'm not too good with Facebook.
Me Versus Me
by J. Neil Schulman
I'm the author of twelve books, articles, essays, poetry, and screenwriting.
I've written, produced, and directed two feature-length movies. I've blogged, commented, Facebooked,
texted and tweeted, starting in small print publications, later in computer network chats and bulletin
boards, and still later when the World Wide Web took over channeling messages.
The Enemy of My Enemy is Who?
by A.X. Perez
For those of us who are concerned about US involvement in the Middle
East, a list of players and who is on whose side.
SJWs Always Lie
Reviewed by John Walker
Vox Day is the nom de plume and now nom de guerre of
Theodore Beale, a musician with three Billboard Top 40 credits, video game designer, author
of science fiction and fantasy and three-time Hugo Award nominee, and non-fiction author and editor.
The Social Justice Trap
by Sean Gangol
Recently I have noticed that there is something that may cause
division in the Libertarian movement if we don't nip it in the bud right away. There
has always been somewhat of a division between the limited government libertarians,
also known as miniarchists and anarchic libertarians. Usually the arguments start
when an anarchic libertarian accuses a miniarchists of not being a true libertarian
and even going as far as calling him a statist. Basically it's part of the whole "No
True Scotsman Fallacy", where someone will say that no true Scotsman puts sugar on
his porridge, which is a fallacy because it has no actual bearing on whether a
person was born or raised in Scotland.
Suppose You Were Fond of Books
by L. Neil Smith
Suppose you were fond of books ... You liked their leather
bindings, their fancy endpapers, the way they speak to you of other times and
places, the way they feel in your hand. You even liked the way they smell.
Naturally you were aware that books are dangerous. They give people ideas.