TBR September October 2015

The Barnes Review, July/August 2016

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BIZARRE AMERICAN ELECTIONS

By Clint Lacy and Victor Thorn. Sadly, for a country that prides itself on being a so-called democratic republic, there have been many bizarre, brokered or outright stolen elections in U.S. history. Votescamming, forgery, bribery and even assassination have been used by the puppetmasters to get their candidate in. Here, TBR takes you on a whirlwind tour.

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    September_October_2015_CoversThe Barnes Review, July/August 2016: Election Thieves

    Volume XXII, Number 4


    Table of Contents

    BIZARRE AMERICAN ELECTIONS

    By Clint Lacy and Victor Thorn. Sadly, for a country that prides itself on being a so-called democratic republic, there have been many bizarre, brokered or outright stolen elections in U.S. history. Votescamming, forgery, bribery and even assassination have been used by the puppetmasters to get their candidate in. Here, TBR takes you on a whirlwind tour.

    THE FATE OF A LOST BANDLEADER

    By Philip Rife. During World War II, big band leader and superstar Glenn Miller of the U.S. Army turned up missing in action and was presumed dead. What really happened to him? There are many theories and rumors. Was there some kind of a cover-up?

    FREEDMAN: ANTI-TALMUDIC PATRIOT

    By Ronald L. Ray. What is it that makes the Talmud toxic? Who put the “‘mud’ in the Talmud,” so to speak? Activist Ben Freedman, a Jewish convert to Christianity, explained it quite well.

    WHITE GENOCIDE & THE COUNT

    By Andrew Carrington Hitchcock. What is happening right now to Europe in particular, and the White world in general, has the appearance of a sudden, unlooked-for crisis—a tsunami of invading black and brown “refugees.” But the cognoscenti believe this ongoing disaster was deliberately planned decades ago. Here are the crucial facts.

    JUST 100 YEARS AGO . . .

    By Marc Roland. World War I: The intricate causes and consequences of this 100-years-ago watershed global calamity—a devastating fratricidal war that killed and maimed an estimated 38 million Europeans—are sometimes forgotten. Marc Roland digs them up for our enlightenment and explains why World War I in particular was a disaster that so easily could have been avoided.

    THE WWII ATOMIC DEBATE

    By John Wear, J.D. As World War II was winding to an end, were Germany and Japan close to building their own atomic weapons? According to John Wear, by no means. Decide for yourself.

    DENAZIFYING GERMAN SCIENTISTS

    By John Wear, J.D. Even the most anti-Nazi German scientist had to admit it: Occupied postwar Germany was far more dangerous in every way.

    LADYSMITH NO. 709—GUN OF DESTINY

    By Hans Gibbling. An American Smith & Wesson revolver played a major role in the life of Adolf Hitler and, thus, that of the world. Read the saga of Ladysmith No. 709 and the man who owned it.

    BELGIUM’S LAST HOLOCAUST DENIER

    An interview with Belgium’s Siegfried Verbeke, who challenges the thought police to go ahead and gas him at Auschwitz.

    CENSORSHIP REIGNS IN EUROPE

    By John Friend. It’s not just “the Holocaust” that you have to avoid discussing in Europe. Now you can be imprisoned merely for expressing concern about the dangers of massive immigration.

    THE TRUE STORY OF THE POISON KING

    By John Tiffany. Mithradates VI clobbered the Roman empire for 40 years. He conquered lands from Europe to Asia, commanded an armada of pirates and helped the Greeks successfully revolt against the Romans. Here is his story.

    WAS THERE REALLY A “MONGOL YOKE”?

    By Matthew Raphael Johnson, PH.D. Who were the ancient Mongols? Were they all full-blooded “Mongoloids”? Was there ever a “Mongol yoke” over Russia? Here is a startling story of Revisionist history that challenges the accepted wisdom of mainstream historiography.

    FEATURED IN THIS ISSUE:

    Personal from the Editor • Editorial • Seward scalped in Illinois • A musical American patriot • Shell shocked by World War I • Review: Forgotten Worlds • History You May Have Missed • White heritage conference • Letters to the Editor.

    8.5” x 11”, saddle stitched, 80 pp., b/w illustrations