Tag Archives: Dale Yeager

FBI Warns Of Growing Threat Of Left-Wing Violence

antifa U.S.

Best-selling author Edward Klein drops a bomb in his new book “All Out War” publishing the FBI documents warning of violence coming from Antifa and other left-wing groups.

“In the FBI report that I have reproduced in full in my book, it says that these violent left wing groups traveled to Europe, met with representatives of al-Qaida and the Islamic State, or ISIS.  They also went to Syria and got bomb making instructions and toxic chemical instructions.

FBI Warns Of Growing Threat Of Left-Wing Violence

“In the FBI report… it says that these violent left wing groups traveled to Europe, met with representatives of al-Qaida and the Islamic State, or ISIS.  They also went to Syria and got bomb making instructions and toxic chemical instructions…”

SUFFERING OF THE 100 MILLION: Communism Turns 100

Communism 100

This year marks the hundredth anniversary of one of the worst mistakes ever made: the Communist revolution in Russia.

Communist regimes went on to kill about 100 million people. Most died in famines after socialist tyrants forced people to practice inefficient collective farming. Millions of others were executed in political purges.

Yet when the Russian Revolution happened, people both inside and outside Russia were excited. Crowds cheered Lenin. No longer would nobles rule; no longer would capitalists exploit workers. Now the people would prosper together.

British journalist Theodore Rothstein wrote, “The undivided sway of the Imperialist nightmare is at an end …(there will be) rule of the labouring classes.”

But you can’t have government plan every aspect of people’s lives and expect things to go well. Instead, you get bureaucratic planning commissions and secret police.

That won’t stop some Americans from celebrating Communism’s anniversary.

A day of anti-Trump protests is scheduled for Nov. 4, and I’m sure some protestors will wave hammer-and-sickle flags. Some will wear Che Guevara shirts.

A few commentators will call the protesters “idealistic” but impractical. They shouldn’t. We should call them supporters of mass murder.

Lenin ordered the hanging of 100 property owners at the very start of the Revolution, saying people needed to see the deaths of “landlords, rich men, bloodsuckers.”

Mass murder and starvation rapidly increased the death toll after that.

It wasn’t exactly what philosopher Karl Marx had in mind, but it shouldn’t have surprised anyone. Marx’s writing is filled with comparisons of capitalists to werewolves and other predators who must be destroyed.

Marx admitted that capitalism is productive but said that “capital obtains this ability only by constantly sucking in living labor as its soul, vampire-like.”

Even as the Russian regime killed millions, some journalists and intellectuals covered up the crimes.

Stalin kept most media out, so few Americans knew that millions were starving, but New York Times writer Walter Duranty saw it first-hand.

Yet he “covered up Stalin’s crimes,” says Tom Palmer of the Atlas Network, a group that promotes free-market ideas around the world.

Because Duranty wanted to support “the cause,” he wrote that “report of a famine in Russia is today an exaggeration or malignant propaganda.”

Duranty “saw the truckloads of bodies,” says Palmer, yet, “he wrote on the front page of The New York Times how wonderful everything was.” He even got a Pulitzer Prize for it.

In some ways, times haven’t changed that much. This year, the Times ran a series of essays commemorating the anniversary of Russian Communism, including one piece arguing that sex was better in the Soviet Union because the Revolution destroyed macho capitalist culture.

At least The New York Times eventually admitted that Duranty’s work was “some of the worst reporting in this newspaper,” but the Pulitzer committee never withdrew its prize.

Communism kills wherever it’s practiced. But people still people believe. Making a videoon Communism’s hundredth anniversary, I interviewed Lily Tang Williams, who grew up under the regime in China.

“Mao was like a god to me,” she recounts. “In the morning, we were encouraged to chant and to confess to dear Chairman Mao.”

Under Mao, Williams nearly starved. “I was so hungry. My uncle taught me how to trap rats. But the problem is, everybody is trying to catch rats. Rats run out, too.”

Still, she says she was so brainwashed by Communist propaganda that she “cried my eyes out when Mao died.”

But then, “when I was college student, I met a U.S. exchange student … He showed me a pocket Constitution and Declaration of Independence. A light bulb came on!”

For the first time, she realized, “I have rights … natural rights that cannot be taken away. Life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.”

She escaped to the United States. Now she says her mission in life is to teach Americans the importance of liberty.

I think her message is wiser than that of Karl Marx, Lenin and Stalin.

“Big, powerful government, it’s very scary,” she warns. “It will keep growing like cancer, will never stop. If you empower government, not the individuals, we’re going to lose this free country!”

By John Stossel

NEW Amazon Kindle Book by Dale Yeager. Parents Alert!

Dale Yeager Do You Know Who The Juggalos Are? Your Kids Do!
Dale Yeager Do You Know Who The Juggalos Are? Your Kids Do!

Violent groups like Straight Edge and the Juggalos are present in every public and private school in the U.S. They attract teens from all walks of life both males and females. They are violent and dangerous.

This book explains there genesis and danger related to domestic terrorist groups. A must read for all parents. ORDER ON AMAZON HERE 

History Channel Forensic Profiler Dale Yeager “3 Myths About Bullying”

3 Myths About Bullying Dale Yeager
3 Myths About Bullying Dale Yeager

Dale Yeager Forensic Profiler and costar of the new History Channel series ‘True Monsters’, has published a new Amazon Kindle book for parents entitled “3 Myths About Bullying”.

Yeager who worked for the Boulder District Attorney’s office in 1997 on the original murder investigation of JonBenet Ramsey, has released an e-book on bullying titled “3 Myths About Bullying” What Every Parent and Grandparent Should know to Protect Children and Grandchildren. The book focuses on inaccurate information about bullying that Yeager says can endanger children.

The book focuses on three myths:

Myth 1: Bullies Come From Violent Lower Class Families
Myth 2: Children Are Victims Of Bullying Because Schools Fail To Protect Them
Myth 3: Males Fight, Females Tease

What do parents and grandparents need to know about stopping or preventing the bullying of their children or grandchildren? First they need to know the facts. ORDER HERE

 

A Simple Solution To The Poverty on Native American Reservations

Dale Yeager Blog Native American Protests
Dale Yeager Blog Native American Protests

Few things aggravate me more than the mess created by the U.S. government’s BIA mismanagement and in my opinion how it perpetuates social dysfunction among native peoples.

Well good news one of my favorite writers Naomi Schaefer Riley clearly explains the issue and solution in this article:

Uncle Sam’s Oil Slick

Quick quiz: What’s the best way to stop a company from building an oil pipeline on a piece of land you find valuable? Answer: Buy the land.

After staging protests over the last several weeks, the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe has managed to temporarily halt the construction of the $3.7 billion Dakota Access Pipeline. The pipeline, which would carry 470,000 barrels of oil a day from North Dakota to Illinois, doesn’t actually go through the reservation land of the tribe, but tribe leaders say it’s on land that has cultural significance to them.

They also worry that if the pipeline leaks, it’ll affect their water supply. Finally, they say, it’s land that was taken from them in the 19th century.

Fair enough. But by that logic, of course, American Indians could object to the development of most any part of North America.

It’s not as if the builders of the pipeline or the feds have completely ignored the Sioux’s complaints. The pipeline has already been rerouted to avoid certain cultural sites, and the tribe is now getting its water from a different source farther away from the pipeline. The Army Corps of Engineers held 389 meetings with 55 tribes about the project and met with the Standing Rock Sioux a dozen times.

But the results haven’t been satisfactory to the tribe. So let’s imagine a different scenario — in which any group of people in the United States wanted to block development on a certain site. Perhaps it’s the Mormons who hear a skyscraper will be going up in the place where Joseph Smith saw the golden tablets.

Or take a real-life example: The home where the poet Langston Hughes once lived is up for sale. A group of people want to turn it into a museum. In order to do so they’re raising money to buy the building from its current owner.

Seems like a reasonable enough plan — until you realize that the Standing Rock Sioux are among the most impoverished American Indians, and American Indians are the most impoverished racial group in the country. According to IndianCountryToday, the unemployment rate at Standing Rock is 86 percent. Many people have no running water or electricity.

Why is life like this at Standing Rock? Ironically, the Sioux there aren’t in a position to buy land adjacent to the reservation because they don’t actually own the reservation land. Reservation residents have no property rights. Their land is held “in trust” by the federal government.

They can’t buy homes because they can’t get mortgages. They can’t get loans to start small businesses because they don’t really own their land. They can’t buy and sell land among themselves without the permission of bureaucrats in Washington. What they have is what economist Hernando de Soto calls “dead capital.”

If the federal government gave them the reservation land outright and allowed them to actually develop a private sector there, they might have some money. Indeed, there are plenty of farmers and ranchers living just off the reservation who make decent livings. When the oil company wanted to build the pipeline, it came to them and asked permission. They have decided to allow the pipeline to go under the land they own. They’ve been paid thousands of dollars to do so.

The Standing Rock Sioux, though, have no recourse. They don’t own the land, and they don’t have the money to buy it. Some tribes have been able to amass funds that could help them fight for their lands in court.

The leadership of the Senecas, which have made $1 billion off their gaming operation, say they’d never again be subject to the treatment they received in the 1960s when the Kinzua Dam was built. In the process, 10,000 acres of the Allegany territory were condemned, and more than 700 Senecas were displaced. As one of the leaders told me, “That would not happen today. If someone said they wanted to put our territory under water today, there would be so many lawyers and congressmen here.”

It’s true that in America, just as everywhere else, money talks. But so do property rights. Even taking into account the Supreme Court’s terrible Kelo decision (allowing the use of eminent domain to transfer land from one private owner to another in the name of economic growth), American citizens can still reasonably expect that their rights as property owners will be protected. But memo to Uncle Sam: The Sioux can’t exercise property rights without property.

Naomi Schaefer Riley is a senior fellow at the Independent Women’s Forum and author of “The New Trail of Tears.” Twitter: @NaomiSRiley

Forensic Profiler Dale Yeager Keynote Speaker on Domestic Terrorism at 2016 FBI InfraGard – ASIS Conference

Dale Yeager FBI InfraGard ASIS 2016 Conference
Dale Yeager FBI InfraGard ASIS 2016 Conference

Forensic Profiler Dale Yeager was a Keynote Speaker on politically Leftist Domestic Terrorism at the 2016 FBI InfraGard ASIS International Conference in Orlando Florida.

Mr. Yeager spoke about radical groups who hold politically leftist views and are directly or Forensic Profiler Dale Yeager Keynote Speaker on Domestic Terrorism FBI InfraGard Conference involved in violence against police and other entities.

He spoke about ActUp, PETA, ELF, ALF and Black Lives Matter and their origins in the turbulent political climate of the 1990s.

Top 5 Most Dangerous Colleges in The U.S. Harvard’s Dirty Secret

College crime SERAPH.net
College crime SERAPH.net

Parents know the facts about your child’s safety this school year.

from the Daily Beast:

Harvard and MIT may rack up academic accolades, but crime doesn’t look at SAT scores. From murder to burglary, among the 458 colleges and universities ranked by The Daily Beast, these were the top 5 with the worst grades.

For The Daily Beast’s second-annual ranking of the most dangerous colleges in the U.S., we pored over the three most recent calendar years of campus security and crime data (2006-2008) compiled by the U.S. Department of Education, as well as the FBI and the Secret Service, in conjunction with the Clery Act, the federal mandate requiring all schools that receive federal funding to disclose crime information annually.

THE LIST

1, Tufts University

2, Harvard University

3, Rutgers University-Newark

4, University of Hartford

5, University of Baltimore

Dale Yeager Briefs Congress on Education @ DNC

Dale Yeager @ DNC 2016
Dale Yeager @ DNC 2016

I was honored to be a member of the SMARTStates Congressional initiative Bi Partisan STEM [Science, Technology, Engineering and Math education] Delegation Education Group.

We briefed members of congress at the DNC convention in Philadelphia on education issues. Specifically Special needs students and school safety.

Dallas Shooter Was A Member Of New Black Panther Party – NBPP Leader Refused To Contact Police About Micah Xavier Johnson Threats Against Black Churches

police-shootings-protest-45f56d9c98383307

The Wall Street Journal By ERIN AILWORTH and DAN FROSCH

HOUSTON—After he returned home from an Army tour in Afghanistan in 2014, Micah Xavier Johnson floated around the fringes of various black nationalist groups in Texas, a solitary figure who would appear at different events but seemed to vanish just as quickly.

The extent of his affiliation with such groups after leaving Afghanistan is still unknown. But it appears his interest in them grew as the issue of police brutality gained prominence with several high-profile deaths and protests.

People associated with activist organizations that interacted with him during this time described Johnson, who killed five police officers in Dallas during a shooting rampage last week, as introverted. And they said he expressed a burning anger toward law enforcement as well as black leaders he felt weren’t doing enough to address police brutality.

Roughly two years ago, he spent about six months as a member of the New Black Panther Nation in Houston, according to Quanell X, who runs the group.

After leaving that group, Johnson also began exploring radical black empowerment movements in Dallas, a city that has long been home to a prominent activist community born out of the city’s history of racial divisions.

Investigators are still scouring Johnson’s background for clues about why he told police in the final hours of his life that he wanted to kill white officers.

Those who knew Johnson in high school and during his military service said he had a racially diverse social circle, and don’t remember him expressing frustration with police.

According to Quanell X, Johnson had sought out his particular group beginning in 2014, traveling from Dallas to attend meetings. At one point, he said, Mr. Johnson told the group he wanted to harm some black mega-church preachers because he considered them to be more interested in money than God. These statements made the group “extremely concerned,” the activist said, and led it to bar him from its functions.

Quanell X said he never reported the incident to police because Johnson never made any specific threats. He said he was contacted by the FBI this week to discuss his interaction with Johnson.

Houston police said they met with Quanell X and other community activists Tuesday to talk about police-community relations. Quanell X said the group discussed the Dallas shootings and Black Lives Matter, but that he didn’t raise Micah Johnson’s onetime involvement in the New Black Panther Nation.

Houston police deferred all questions related to the Johnson investigation to the Dallas Police. A Dallas police spokesperson declined to comment on the specifics of its investigation into Johnson.

Johnson was sent home from Afghanistan in 2014 after a sexual harassment allegation against him and was discharged last year. In an interview with online media site The Blaze, his mother, Delphene Johnson, said her son was disappointed with his military experience, and became a “hermit” after his service ended.

He “liked” several groups on his Facebook page, including several deemed hate groups by the Southern Poverty Law Center, a civil-rights organization that tracks extremist groups.

The New Black Panther Nation isn’t listed as a hate group by the SPLC, nor is Quanell X classified as an extremist by the organization, according to its online database.

Kendrick Colston, a  photojournalist in the Dallas area, said he remembered seeing Johnson at a demonstration in the city held by several black nationalist groups in April to counter a white militia group that traveled to Dallas to protest at a mosque.

On May 14, Johnson attended a ‘Black Power Block Party,’ an event sponsored by a group called the Black Women’s Defense League and held in a North Dallas park, said Mr. Colston, who shared with The Wall Street Journal pictures he’d taken of Johnson at the event. The group isn’t listed as a hate group by the SPLC.

Mr. Colston said he introduced himself to Johnson, watching him try on a dashiki, a traditional West African tunic, which he eventually bought. The two struck up a brief conversation.

“He was real quiet and soft-spoken,” Mr. Colston said. “He said that police couldn’t keep murdering our young black men and women, and being slapped on the back and told they were doing a good job. He said that it was unfair and something had to give.”

Photos of the event portray a festive scene of smiling families and young people, listening to speakers, chatting and posing for pictures.

Johnson, though, appears solemn and serious in several photographs, his fist raised while donning his new garb. In one photo, he sits by himself staring at the ground.

Two weeks later, Johnson attended an event in honor of Malcom X’s birthday at an African-American bookstore in Dallas that serves as a gathering place for local activists. A photo also taken by Mr. Colston shows him wearing the same purple and gold dashiki he had bought several weeks earlier.

Yafeuh Balogun, co-founder of the Huey P. Newton Gun Club, a group that advocates that African-Americans arm themselves for protection against police brutality, said he met Johnson briefly last year. The group also isn’t listed as a hate group by the SPLC.

Mr. Balogun said they met at a demonstration in support of Freddie Gray, who died in Baltimore in 2015 from a broken neck sustained while being transported in a police van. Mr. Balogun said the conversation was simply an exchange of greetings, and that Johnson wasn’t a member of his group.

“We didn’t have any type of connection,” he said, nor did they speak again after.