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100 Day Check-up

Here’s what is coming up on The Remnant Road on Hebrew Nation Radio for Monday, May 8:

Last year at this time, Philip Haney visited the Remnant Road to talk about his new book, See Something Say Nothing. He visited us again three months later as the United States was entering the final weeks of the 2016 elections. What has happened since then? In some ways, a political earthquake. In other ways, a return to business as usual – or so it may seem.
We will ask Phil his impressions of the Trump Administration’s first one hundred days. What of his promises has President Trump accomplished? What is yet to be done? How serious is the opposition to him and his agenda? And is his agenda what America and the rest of the world needs right now? Most importantly, how should the people of YHVH be praying for this president?
Expect some surprising answers! You won’t want to miss this watchman’s informed view of what’s happening around the globe!

The Remnant Road, with co-hosts Al McCarn and Daniel Holdings, is the Monday edition of the Hebrew Nation Morning Show.  You can listen live at 11:00–1:00 EST, 8:00-10:00 PST at, and on podcast at any time.

© Albert J. McCarn and The Barking Fox Blog, 2017.  Permission to use and/or duplicate original material on The Barking Fox Blog is granted, provided that full and clear credit is given to Albert J. McCarn and The Barking Fox Blog with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.

When Good Becomes Evil and Evil Becomes Good: A Review of See Something, Say Nothing, by Philip Haney

See Something Say NothingHow long would a people be content to suffer outrageous violations by their rulers before they do something about it?  And if they are so moved to take action, what would they do?  Thomas Jefferson pursued that line of reasoning 240 years ago when, in the summer of 1776, he penned these words:

Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experience hath shewn, that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable, than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed.

The student of American history will recognize this as part of Jefferson’s reasoning in the Declaration of Independence.  That was 240 years ago.  What application, if any, does it have to Americans in the 21st century?  Such a consideration requires some thought as to how the people should respond to a government that appears no longer to be acting in their best interests.

How do we know the United States Government is not acting in the best interests of the people?  That is the testimony of Philip Haney, a recently retired Federal law enforcement officer of Customs and Border Protection (CBP), a division of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS).  Haney’s memoir, See Something, Say Nothing:  A Homeland Security Officer Exposes the Government’s Submission to Jihad, charts the tumultuous ordeal he endured for simply doing his job. 

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