We’re hearing a lot of talk about infrastructure these days. Sure, everyone’s for building and repairing roads, bridges, ports, and modern rail transport. But that is not a solution to the problems we face as a nation. The US has been destroyed as a productive economy over the past 50 years, through deregulation, environmentalism, outsourcing, Wall Street bail outs, etc. The concoction being cooked up by the globalist controllers of the current occupant of the White House has nothing to do with improving our economy, and will actually make it worse. Powering the nation through wind and solar power, as proposed in the Great Reset and the Green New Deal, represents a huge step backward into a far more primitive mode of human existence. The phony debate between pouring resources into make work projects, diversity training programs, the Green New Deal, and other nonsense vs. anti “big government” fiscal conservativism is just that --phony. All their plans will lead to the further destruction of the economy and the living conditions of the people, unless we undertake a real infrastructure building program now.
Our Saturday class series, "LaRouche's Curriculum for Citizens," concludes this Saturday with a presentation on the importance of a classical music curriculum for children. But, first, we felt we must address a simple truth—classical music is foreign to the overwhelming majority of Americans. Why do so many Americans today reject Classical music and yet this was the basis of the flourishing of our great Republic? Why did the Anglo-Dutch fascist oligarchy go to such wild extremes to strip Americans of that fountain of creative and independent thinking that made us the envy of the world?
David Brooks’ latest opinion column in the New York Times causes any American knowledgeable about physical economy to pause, cock their head to the side, and ask themselves, “Could this guy possibly be that clueless?”
Bob Ingraham wraps up his ground-breaking history series on the British Empire, by bringing the fight into the 20th and 21st centuries, with a focus on the final destruction of U.S. economic sovereignty after August 15, 1971. But, as he stressed in last week's class, while many other nations have succumbed to imperial banking, the United States is in a unique position, because, for us, such a policy is unconstitutional.
Class 4: America's Unique Role in the Fight Against Empire
The battle lines are being redrawn—forget about Democrat versus Republican. All you have to do is look at Donald Trump's challenge to the Republican Party mis-leadership. In our fourth class on "What is the Modern British Empire," Bob Ingraham gives a vivid history of how Abraham Lincoln defended and saved our Republic from the British Empire. That fight continues to this moment.
In a world where the political process seems utterly broken, many people are asking, who will lead this country? Where are our leaders? Remember, oftentimes, history has been changed not by elected or ordained officials, but individuals just like you and me, who were determined to represent the unrepresented—the forgotten men and women. And many times, those people changed the world forever. Here, Lyndon LaRouche addresses a Martin Luther King, Jr. Prayer Breakfast in 2004, and uses the example of Dr. King's life and commitment to show each of us what effective leadership really is.
Watch LaRouche's Full 2004 MLK Prayer Breakfast Address
Episode #3: The Greatest Politics, Moving Men's Souls
In our third episode of the American History podcast, Mike talks with Dan Leach, a long-time organizer with LaRouche's movement and a poet himself. The two discuss the genius mind and impact of English poet and patriot Percy Bysshe Shelley. While Shelley died at the tragically young age of 29, in 1822, his career as a poet and political organizer was inspiringly prolific. So what does this have to do with American history? What does a poet know about politics? Find out this and more in Episode #3 of the LaRouchePAC American History Podcast.
Disgusted by the fake impeachment stunt? The information war puts you in a constant agitated present, without access to the actual past or a future—the Memory Hole from George Orwell’s 1984. Breaking the spell, on President’s day, we revisited the mind of Abraham Lincoln. His best friends were long dead: the minds of Shakespeare, Franklin, Washington, Hamilton, John Quincy Adams. He used the way their minds worked to win the war and create the future.
Episode #2: John Quincy Adams & James Fenimore Cooper
In this episode of our American History podcast, Pat Ruckert, a long-time associate of Mr. LaRouche and a multi-decade organizer, discusses the legacies of two patriotic American contemporaries, John Quincy Adams and James Fenimore Cooper.