Defending the Judeo-Christian Ethic, Limited Government, & the American Constitution
Monday May 4th 2015

Feature Essay


Clarence B. Carson

Of Rights and Responsibilities, by Clarence Carson


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‘Bill Federer’

James McHenry died May 3, 1816

James McHenry died May 3, 1816

American Minute with Bill Federer The Star-Spangled Banner was written while the British bombed Fort McHenry, named after Secretary of War James McHenry. Dr. James McHenry served as a surgeon during the Revolutionary War. He was taken prisoner by British when General William Howe captured Fort Washington, New York. Paroled in 1777, James [...]

Social Order – through love or by fear

Social Order – through love or by fear

American Minute with Bill Federer The director of the FBI, J. Edgar Hoover, died MAY 2, 1972. For 48 years, under eight Presidents, J. Edgar Hoover oversaw the Federal Bureau of Investigation, becoming famous for his dramatic campaigns to stop gangsters and organized crime. Hoover established the use of fingerprints in law enforcement and [...]

‘In the Name of Christ, stop!’

‘In the Name of Christ, stop!’

American Minute with Bill Federer  There were ten major persecutions of Christians in the first three centuries, and Emperor Diocletian's was the worst. When Diocletian had lost battles in Persia, his generals told him it was because they had neglected the Roman gods. Diocletian ordered all military personnel to worship the Roman gods, thus [...]

The Louisiana Purchase

The Louisiana Purchase

American Minute with Bill Federer Spain claimed most of North America by virtue of first discovery by Desoto and Coronado. Since the area had little gold, it was of little use to the Spanish Empire, and thus was sparsely settled for centuries. Beginning in 1673, the French missionary priest, Jacque Marquette and French explorer Louis Joliet, [...]

Farragut, Maury. the Sea and God

Farragut, Maury. the Sea and God

American Minute with Bill Federer "Damn the torpedoes! Full speed ahead!" yelled Admiral David Farragut, who had lashed himself atop the mainsail to see above the smoke. His fleet of wooden ships with hulls wrapped in chains, and his four iron clad monitors, were attacking Fort Morgan in Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864. When one of his ships, the [...]

James Monroe, born April 28, 1758

James Monroe, born April 28, 1758

U.S. Pres. James Monroe American Minute with Bill Federer Leading the charge at the Battle of Trenton, a musket ball struck his shoulder, hitting an artery. He recovered and continued to fight for General Washington, becoming friends with French officer Lafayette. His name was James Monroe, born APRIL 28, 1758. Home-schooled as a child by [...]

Ulysses S. Grant born April 27, 1822

Ulysses S. Grant born April 27, 1822

American Minute with Bill Federer       Born APRIL 27, 1822, into a Methodist family in Ohio, he was nominated at age 17 for a position at West Point by Congressman Thomas Hamer, who mistakenly added the middle initial 'S' to his name. At West Point, Ulysses S. Grant set an equestrian high-jump record that lasted for nearly 25 [...]

The Virginia Bill for Religious Liberty

The Virginia Bill for Religious Liberty

Jefferson American Minute with Bill Federer     Thomas Jefferson wrote in his Autobiography, 1821: "The first settlers of Virginia were Englishmen, loyal subjects to their King and Church, and the grant to Sir Walter Raleigh contained an express proviso that their laws 'should not be against the true Christian faith, now professed in [...]

U.S. Senate Chaplain – a brief history

U.S. Senate Chaplain – a brief history

American Minute with Bill Federer     U.S. Senate Chaplain Barry C. Black was elected in 2003. Posted on the official U.S. Senate website is: "Chaplain's Office - Throughout the years, the United States Senate has honored the historic separation of Church and State, but not the separation of God and State. "The first Senate, meeting in [...]

The Library of Congress

The Library of Congress

American Minute with Bill Federer The LIBRARY OF CONGRESS is the largest library in the world with over 118 million items on more than 500 miles of shelves. It began APRIL 24, 1800, during President John Adams' administration, with a $5,000 grant from Congress. Originally located inside the Capitol Building, its purpose was to help legislators [...]

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