President Obama Finds Religion–Church of Scientology–Romney Declared Suppressive Person–Give Me That Old Time Religion–Videos

Posted on July 21, 2012. Filed under: American History, Blogroll, Business, Communications, history, Language, Law, liberty, Life, Links, media, People, Philosophy, Politics, Rants, Raves, Religion, Technology, Video, War, Water, Wealth, Wisdom | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

White House rumors are the president will soon announce that he has joined the Church of Scientology.

Obama remarked that “Scientologists are my kind of people”.

Tom Cruise Scientology Video

Tom Cruise / South Park

South Park- Tom Cruise is a fudge packer

Obama was also impressed when the church declared his opponent, Mitt Romney, to be a suppressive person or SP, since he is a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-Day Saints.

sp – Scientology Suppressive person declaration

Scientology: Meet an “SP”

Scientology Vs South Park 

Looks like there will be a real a battle of the churches come November.

Sailors v. Saints!

Murdoch tweets that Scientology is a “very weird cult” and  “Mormonism is a mystery to me, but certainly not evil.”

Rupert Murdoch: Scientology “A Cult” 

War of the Cults or Comedians?

The History Of Xenu, As Explained By L. Ron Hubbard In 8 Minutes

Dana Carvey – Scientology

Kathy Griffin on Scientology

Comedian David Cross on scientology

George Carlin – Religion is bullshit.

Scientology and me [Documentary Full]

The American people are singing Give Me That Old Time Religion.

Give me that old time religion Gary Cooper & Walter Brennan 1941

Ron Paul is looking better and better as the choice of the American people for President.

Ron Paul Highlights Part 1 @ Iowa Family Forum GOP Debate (11/19/11)

Ron Paul Highlights Part 2 @ Iowa Family Forum GOP Debate (11/19/11) 

The secrets of Scientology (Full Documentary)

Background Articles and Videos

60 minutes report on Scientology Part 1

60 minutes report on Scientology Part 2

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 1 of 6)

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 2 of 6)

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 3 of 6)

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 4 of 6)

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 5 of 6)

ABC News Nightline Scientology Report (Part 6 of 6)

Scientology: Inside the Cult

Truth Beyond Scientology Hysteria with Tony Ortega

Scientology Documentary: Lawrence Wright talks about “Going Clear”



Scientology Exposed! L. Ron Hubbard on Drugs & Occult – Narconon Files

It’s the Theology, Stupid – Obama, Farrakhan & Black Liberation Theology

Hannitys America – Black Liberation Theology (1)

Hannitys America – Black Liberation Theology (2)

Glenn Beck: Obama – Black Liberation Theology 1

Glenn Beck: Obama – Black Liberation Theology 2

Black Liberation Theology

A Conversation with James Cone

Obama’s Racist Black Theology – Historical Overview

Frank Marshall Davis Mentors Obama As A Child

Frank Marshall Davis: Obama’s Radical Communist Mentor

Dreams from My Real Father: A Story of Reds and Deception

Related Posts On Pronk Palisades


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Meet John Doe–Video

Posted on January 19, 2012. Filed under: Blogroll, Business, College, Communications, Economics, Education, Fiscal Policy, Language, liberty, Life, Links, media, Monetary Policy, People, Philosophy, Politics, Raves, Taxes, Video, Wealth, Wisdom | Tags: , , , , , , , , |

Meet John Doe: Gary Cooper, Barbara Stanwyck, Walter Brennan, Gene Lockhart (1941 Movie)

Meet John Doe 

“…Meet John Doe is a 1941 American comedy drama film directed and produced by Frank Capra, and starring Gary Cooper and Barbara Stanwyck. The film is about a “grassroots” political campaign created unwittingly by a newspaper columnist and pursued by a wealthy businessman. It became a box office hit and was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Story. Though the film is less well known than other Frank Capra classics, it remains highly regarded today. It was ranked #49 in AFI’s 100 Years… 100 Cheers. In 1969, the film entered the public domain (in the USA) due to the claimants’ failure to renew its copyright registration in the 28th year after release.[1]


Infuriated at being told to write one final column after being laid off from her newspaper job, Ann Mitchell (Barbara Stanwyck) prints a letter from a fictional unemployed “John Doe” threatening suicide on Christmas Eve in protest of society’s ills. When the note causes a sensation and the paper’s competition suspects a fraud and starts to investigate, the newspaper editor rehires Mitchell who comes up with a scheme of hiding the fictional nature of “John Doe” while exploiting the sensation caused by the fake letter to boost the newspaper’s sales, for which she demands a bonus equal to 8 months’ pay. After reviewing a number of derelicts who have shown up at the paper claiming to have penned the original suicide letter, Mitchell and editor Henry Connell (James Gleason) hire John Willoughby (Gary Cooper), a former baseball player and tramp who is in need of money to repair his injured arm, to play John Doe. Mitchell now starts to pen an article series in Doe’s name, elaborating on the letter’s ideas of society’s disregard of people in need.

Willoughby gets $50, a new suit of clothes, and a plush hotel suite with his tramp friend (Walter Brennan), who launches into an extended diatribe against “the heelots”, lots of heels who incessantly focus on getting money from others. Willoughby is hired to give radio speeches, guided by Mitchell who is promised $100 a week to writes his speeches, paid by the newspaper’s publisher, D.B. Norton (Edward Arnold). Willoughby turns down a $5,000 bribe to admit the whole thing was a publicity stunt, gives Mitchell’s speech, and dashes off to the countryside with “The Colonel”. They ride the rails, playing the harmonica and ocarina until they show up in Millsville, where John Doe is recognized at a diner. He’s brought to City Hall, where he’s met by Hanson, who gives a five-minute monologue about how he was inspired to start a local John Doe club.

The John Doe philosophy spreads across the country, developing into a broad grassroots movement whose simple slogan is, “Be a better neighbor”. Far from being an altruistic philanthropist, however, Norton plans to channel the support for Doe into support for his own national political ambitions. As a culmination of this plan, Norton has instructed Mitchell to write a speech for Willoughby in which he announces the foundation of a new political party and endorses Norton as its presidential candidate.

When Willoughby, who has come to believe in the John Doe philosophy himself, realizes that he is being used, he tries to expose the plot, but is first stymied in his attempts to talk his own mind to a nationwide radio audience at the rally instead of reading the prepared speech, and then exposed as a fake by Norton, who claims to have been deceived, like everyone else, by the staff of the newspaper. Frustrated by his failure, Willoughby intends to commit suicide by jumping from the roof of the City Hall on Christmas Eve, as indicated in the original John Doe letter. Only the intervention of Mitchell and followers of the John Doe clubs persuades him to renege on his threat to kill himself. At this point in the movie, a reference to Jesus Christ is made, that a historical “John Doe” has already died for the sake of humanity. The film ends with Connell turning to Norton and saying, “There you are, Norton! The people! Try and lick that!”

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