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Fb2 Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed ePub

by Ben Kinchlow

Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Political books
Author: Ben Kinchlow
ISBN: 1600372848
ISBN13: 978-1600372841
Language: English
Publisher: Morgan James Publishing (April 1, 2008)
Pages: 157
Fb2 eBook: 1134 kb
ePub eBook: 1436 kb
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Ben Kinchlow's book "Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen is. .Just read Ben Kinchlow's book But not me! I would vote for a yellow dog (or even an emaciated 'possum) before I'd vote for a Democrat.

Ben Kinchlow's book "Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen is Not Armed, But Uninformed" is aptly named. Just read Ben Kinchlow's book. He says it all and he says it better than I can. After all, I have problems with voting for Republicans also. But not me! I would vote for a yellow dog (or even an emaciated 'possum) before I'd vote for a Democrat.

Did you know that most Blacks DO NOT support Affirmative Action? Who speaks for African-Americans? .

Did you know that most Blacks DO NOT support Affirmative Action? Who speaks for African-Americans? Does Jesse Jackson and Al Sharpton, and others, really speak for Black America? . He also serves as VP and Board Member of Kids Against Hunger, a dynamic worldwide feeding program for starving children.

Black Yellowdogs book. Ben Kinchlow was an American evangelist best known for being co-host of The 700 Club

Black Yellowdogs book. Black Yellow Dogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed. 1600372848 (ISBN13: 9781600372841). Ben Kinchlow was an American evangelist best known for being co-host of The 700 Club. He left The 700 Club in 1996 to pursue an independent ministry. Kinchlow was founder of Americans for Israel and the co-host of the Front Page Jerusalem radio show. Books by Ben Kinchlow. Mor. rivia About Black Yellowdogs

by Ben Kinchlow First published April 1st 2007.

by Ben Kinchlow First published April 1st 2007. Showing 1-7 of 7. Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed (Paperback). Published April 1st 2008 by Morgan James Publishing.

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com The most dangerous citizen is not armed, but uninformed, says Ben Kinchlow in his new book Black YellowDogs. They generally oppose same-sex marriages and abortions but, by voting as Yellow Dog Democrats, actually find themselves helping to elect candidates who openly support the very issues they oppose. Ben's book tackles subjects that concern all Americans but specifically, African-Americans in particular.

I would love for you to read Ben Kinchlow's Book called: Black Yello. Kinchlow's book is factual based with necessary paperwork that backs him up. The 1619 project is to keep racism alive. They now are going completely against the truth. I hope you take the time to read the book. It should be in all schools as a history of Slavery and the Democrat party

The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed.

The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed. Published April 1, 2007 by Morgan James Publishing.

It has often been said, ""What you don't know won't hurt you."" Not true. Ignorance is deadly. Have you ever heard of the phrase forty acres and a mule? Do you know how slavery actually began in America? Did you know the KKK lynched over a thousand white people? Do you know why? Have you ever wondered, ""What do African Americans want?"" Why they vote Democrat? Did you know that most Blacks DO NOT support Affirmative Action? Who speaks for African-Americans? Does Jesse Jackson and Al Sharpton, and others, really speak for Black America? Who elected these ""civil rights leaders?"" If you have ever considered, even briefly, any one of these questions, or others, in the area of race relations, then you need your own copy of Black YellowDogs. (What does ""black yellowdogs"" mean, anyway?) Buy it, read it, mark it up, look up the facts, burn it, or better yet give it to one of your white or black friends and talk about it. Remember, the most dangerous citizen is not armed but uninformed.
Comments to eBook Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen Is Not Armed, But Uninformed
MrRipper
Ben Kinchlow's book "Black Yellowdogs: The Most Dangerous Citizen is Not Armed, But Uninformed" is aptly named. It brings to mind the scene in Charles Dickens' The Christmas Carol, where the Spirit of Christmas Present showed Scrooge the two children beneath his robes and named the boy 'Ignorance', and the girl 'Want', then warned that the boy -- ignorance -- was the more dangerous of the two. Aren't we seeing this come to pass in today's society? Look at the constant attacks on the family, on the church, on our nation, on our police, and on and on, ad infinitum. I am reminded of the words of an old song "Ninety miles an hour down a dead-end street."

I give Mr. Kinchlow high marks for his research. His comments on Indenturement were especially interesting. While I was aware of the practice, I did not know exactly how it worked. The fact that there were black slaveholders, however, was no surprise at all. Anyone who enjoys studying early American history should have known that black slaveholders existed and prospered. But I found it very enlightening that the first legal slaveholder in the American colonies was himself a black man. Interesting, too, was Mr. Kinchlow's comments on other historical events like the Three-Fifths Clause and the Dred Scott decision.

I am afraid that ignorance permeates our society. I would like to say that we Americans are too trusting, but I am afraid that "trusting" isn't the correct word to describe what we have allowed to happen. What has happened is that we have allowed ourselves to become indoctrinated. We have become lazy and materialistic, putting TV sitcoms, Hollywood, and sports ahead of what is really important. All too many Americans allow sleezebags, radicals, ideologues, charlatans, and mountebanks to think for us. We allow the media to think for us. Sorry! That last sentence was redundant. If not for ignorance, blacks would vote for Republicans rather than racist Democrats. Oh, forget it! Just read Ben Kinchlow's book. He says it all and he says it better than I can. After all, I have problems with voting for Republicans also.

Mr. Kinchlow's anecdote on the origin of the term "yellowdog" was interesting, although I was familiar with it. And I suppose that I, too, am a "Yellowdog," but with a slightly different twist. I am a white, a southerner, a Baptist and my parents identified as Democrats. But not me! I would vote for a yellow dog (or even an emaciated 'possum) before I'd vote for a Democrat. Ever! I may not be happy with Republicans, but my sense of self-preservation is alive and well.
Sarin
I am only half way through this fascinating piece of literature. But, this book is a "must read"...for the likes of a Jesse Jackson, Al Sharpton or anyone involved with the "Black Lives Matter" and race baiting crowd among our populace. Oh, I'm sorry, did I miss the newly created social justice warriors posing as ESPN and Fox Sports announcers? Those who profess their allegiance to either Democrat and/or Republican Party will be well served ingesting the total contradicting of our national history as we have been (are) being taught by our hijacked education system and mainstream media. One thing is to be sure, the reader will wind up with fewer friends on their Facebook list and will be pegged as a total "bore" at their nearest night club. I mean, who truly wants to have an honest, open, objective conversation about the nature of race relations, civil rights and slavery in these United States? Let alone, negotiate solutions for such?
Arashitilar
This book is mostly a review of the political history of Blacks in America, from circa 1619 to 2013 (but don’t really expect anything much after 1964 other than generalities). It is an unvarnished historical account, with no agenda other than to set the record straight. It does not follow modern political correctness, but rather follows the historical record. The author’s minimal commentary seems to be in noting how the historical record deviates from the populist version of this history, and some comments on the moral and religious underpinnings of the Constitution.
The author, Ben Kinchlow, appears to be a man who, like myself, looks at things as currently presented and sees flaws in the narrative, and thus undertakes separate investigation, thereby discovering truth (versus “narrative”).
This book is very well written. While perhaps lacking in supporting documentation (only 4 pages of “Endnotes” against 134 pages of text), there does not appear to be any presentation of facts which cannot be authenticated.
The worst part of this book is the title, which does not in any way suggest the valuable historical information contained therein.
This book ought to be required reading for all high school students during “Black History Month”. At a mere 134 pages, it can easily be read over the course of one or two weeks. Students need to know the historical facts regarding this history, and not just the modern populist narrative which is most likely being advanced for self-serving political purposes. Further, the book serves as a refresher course for some basic civics lessons (e.g., the differences between a democracy and a republic). To parents I say, buy and read this book, then have your children read it, and then discuss it with them. Read more books if you seek confirmation, or alternative views, but at least consider that perhaps Mr. Kinchlow is on to something important here – i.e., a quest for historical truth.
Perhaps the most valuable lesson of this book is put forth at page v of the Introduction, wherein Mr. Kinchlow states (as a separate paragraph): “Think for yourself.” I can perhaps reduce this maxim to a single word, which I discovered when attending law school: “THINK!” As Mr. Kinchlow further states: “I challenge all … to research the historical facts, arrive at your own conclusions, and don’t let … anyone else make your decisions for you.” Mr. Kinchlow further states: “Following Mama’s advice, I formed the reading habit, and I have been shocked, dismayed, enlightened and encouraged by what I’ve read.” If you take nothing else away from this book, at least take away Kinchlow’s maxims of “forming the reading habit” and “thinking for yourself”. To paraphrase Kinchlow (and I think he will agree with me here), if you read enough, and think enough, you will be surprised at what you discover. I have many maxim’s of my own, one of which is: “Historical truth should never be sacrificed on the altar of political correctness.” Alas, all too often it is.
Framokay
This book is a real eye opener. While I might not agree with him on some of his comments, Mr. Kinchlow has laid bare the real facts about black history in the United States. As a history buff, I have learned a lot from this book. It is filled with facts rather than rhetoric. I would urge anyone who wants to hear the unvarnished truth to read this book.
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