Wednesday, September 14, 2011

9/14 Pete Sepp, Patricia Sadar,Dave Gibson

Talkback Wed Sep 14, 2011
Chuck Wilder Noon - 2 PM PDST

Pete Sepp Executive Vice President of the National Taxpayers Union he serves as deputy to the NTU President , In this role, Sepp has helped to develop the 362,000-member National Taxpayers Union's (NTU) government affairs, public relations, and promotional strategies."Postmaster General’s Warning Gives New Urgency to Avoiding Taxpayer-funded Postal Service Bailout." (

Patricia D. Sadar CEO of People2Strategy, a strategic Human Resources consulting firm; an adjunct professor at Florida International; faculty member at University of Phoenix; speaker, career coach, and author of Congratulations Your Résumé Rocks and her latest Congratulations.. You Aced the Interview and Congratulations..You’re hired."How To Land One of the Jobs The President Wants To Create." (

Dave Gibson Author: Replacing Americans, the Deadly Consequences of an Open Border with Mexico. He was a Former legislative aide to a state senator. His work has been published in many newspapers and magazines including the Washington Times. He is the Drug Cartel reporter or Examiner.Com where you can read most of his articles. "An update on his latest articles including Despite La Raza's boycott... tourism has thrived in Arizona."

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1 comment:

  1. September 14 marks a milestone in American liberty:
    On Sept 14, 1814, Francis Scott Key wrote the “Star Spangled Banner.” Key wrote it after the nightlong, horrific bombardment of Fort McHenry by the invading English Fleet, which had to sail past Fort McHenry at Chesapeake Bay to attack Baltimore, MD. Despite massive fire power, the English Fleet was unable to destroy or subdue Ft. McHenry and its American defenders. The English gave up the effort.
    Francis Scott Key, detained on an English war ship to which he had gone to negotiate release of an American prisoner of the War of 1812, witnessed the spectacular rocket and bomb attack on Fort McHenry on the night of Sept. 13.1814. He paced the deck through the night, fearing the devastation of Fort McHenry. However, on the morning of Sept. 14, 1814, the huge American Flag at Fort McHenry, tattered by battle, still flew in the smoke-filled sky.
    Key, overwhelmed by patriotic emotion, started writing the poem he entitled “The Star Spangled Banner,” which, when fitted to a popular tune of the era, became enormously popular. In 1931, it would become officially the National Anthem of the United States of America.
    A unique tradition developed: Americans are the only people in the world who place their hands over their hearts in reverence and gratitude when their national anthem, the “Star Spangled Banner,” is played.
    May it ever be so in a nation whose freedom has been purchased and preserved by all the generations of Americans who have sacrificed and served under the American Flag, the “Star Spangled Banner.”