The Militant Libertarian

I'm pissed off and I'm a libertarian. What else you wanna know?

Thursday, May 03, 2007

Former CIA Agent Names Names in JFK Murder On His Deathbed

JFK Murder Plot "Deathbed Confession" Aired On National Radio
Former CIA agent, Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt names the men who
killed Kennedy

by Paul Joseph Watson, Prison Planet

The "deathbed confession" audio tape in which former CIA agent and Watergate
conspirator E. Howard Hunt admits he was approached to be part of a CIA
assassination team to kill JFK was aired this weekend - an astounding
development that has gone completely ignored by the establishment media.

Saint John Hunt, son of E. Howard Hunt, appeared on the nationally
syndicated Coast to Coast AM radio show on Saturday night to discuss the
revelations contained in the tape.

Hunt said that his father had mailed cassette the tape to him alone in
January 2004 and asked that it be released after his death. The tape was
originally 20 minutes long but was edited down to four and a half minutes
for the Coast to Coast broadcast. Hunt promises that the whole tape will be
uploaded soon at his website.

Click here to listen to a clip of the tape.

E. Howard Hunt names numerous individuals with both direct and indirect CIA
connections as having played a role in the assassination of Kennedy, while
describing himself as a "bench warmer" in the plot. Saint John Hunt agreed
that the use of this term indicates that Hunt was willing to play a larger
role in the murder conspiracy had he been required.

Hunt alleges on the tape that then Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson was
involved in the planning of the assassination and in the cover-up, stating
that LBJ, "Had an almost maniacal urge to become president, he regarded JFK
as an obstacle to achieving that."

Asked if his father followed the conspiracy theories into the Kennedy
assassination, Saint John said the elder Hunt did follow the work of AJ
Weberman, a New York freelance writer, who in the early 70's first accused
Hunt of being one of three bums who were arrested in Dealy Plaza. The
so-called bums (pictured above) were interrogated and later released by
authorities shortly after the assassination. Weberman, one of the founders
of the Youth International Party, the Vippies, published photographs of the
tramps and found that two of them bore striking similarities to Hunt and
Frank Sturgis, also named by Hunt in the tape as having been played a role
in the assassination conspiracy.

Asked for his opinion as to whether his father was indeed one of the Dealy
Plaza tramps, Saint John, in a stunning revelation, said one of the tramps
indeed looked much like his father did in 1963 (see comparison above).

CIA operative Frank Stugis' striking resemblance to one of the "tramps".

Other researchers believe the "Hunt tramp" to really be Chauncey Holt, who
apparently later confessed to the fact. Charles Harrelson was allegedly
identified as the third tramp.

Saint John Hunt said that shortly before his death, his father had felt
"deeply conflicted and deeply remorseful" that he didn't blow the whistle on
the plot at the time and prevent the assassination, but that everyone in the
government hated Kennedy and wanted him gone in one way or another.
Kennedy's promise to "shatter the CIA into a thousand pieces and scatter the
remnants to the wind" was being carried out and this infuriated almost
everyone at the agency.

Hunt also said that his mother's death in a December 8, 1972 plane crash in
Chicago was suspicious and that there was evidence of a White House cover-up
surrounding the circumstances of the alleged accident.

Investigators discovered $10,000 dollars in her luggage and Hunt alleged
that his mother traveled around the country using Nixon campaign money to
payoff the families of the Watergate burglars to keep them quiet about the
involvement of the Nixon White House in the Watergate break-in and cover-up.

Hunt cited numerous coincidences surrounding the aftermath of the crash,
including Nixon's appointment of his henchman, Egil Krough, to the National
Transportation Safety Board which investigates plane crashes, the very day
after the incident.

Eyewitnesses reported that the plane exploded above treetop level before it
had even hit the runway.

Hunt said that "at least 20-25 FBI members," as well as numerous DIA agents
were at the scene of the crash within minutes before rescue personnel had
even arrived, and that this fact was attested to in a letter sent by the
head of the Chicago FBI to investigator Sherman Skolnick.

Hunt said that his safety was guaranteed by the dissemination of the tape
and that he had several copies and had mailed others to addresses both
abroad and in the U.S.

"Once this information is out there's really no point in anyone trying to do
me in or do me wrong - someone may try to discredit me but I have no
skeletons in my closet," said Hunt.

As we have previously reported, the night before the Kennedy assassination,
Lyndon Baines Johnson met with Dallas tycoons, FBI moguls and organized
crime kingpins - emerging from the conference to tell his mistress Madeleine
Duncan Brown that "those SOB's" would never embarrass him again.

Though Brown first went public on her 21-year relationship with Johnson in
the early 80's, to this day her shocking revelations about how he had told
her the Kennedy's "would never embarrass me again" the night before the
assassination are often ignored by the media who prefer to keep the debate
focused on issues which can't definitively be proven either way (or at least
can be spun and whitewashed).

George Herbert Walker Bush was also pictured at the scene of the crime in
Dealy Plaza.

In addition, Barr McClellan, father of former White House press secretary
Scott McClellan and a partner in the Austin law firm that represented
Johnson, wrote in his 2003 book that LBJ was a key player in the
organization of the assassination and its cover-up. McClellan's revelations
were the subject of a subsequent History Channel documentary called The
Guilty Men.

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Wednesday, May 02, 2007

Welcome to New World Politics

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Tuesday, May 01, 2007

NYC Police Frame Activist As Terrorist

NY Police Report Bomb to Frame Activist as Terrorist
"By the time the government finds out, you'll be in the hole thirty days"
9/11 Truther is Told By Officer Who Admits to False Accusation of Having a

by Aaron Dykes & Alex Jones
Prison Planet

Two persons identifying themselves as New York police officers interrupted a
9/11 Truth demonstration on a public sidewalk in front of the new WTC 7
Building to intimidate free speech, stating "Larry [Silverstein] doesn't
want to hear it," before accusing We Are Change founder Luke Rudkowski of
having a bomb and that his cell phone was "a gun."

The officer was apparently responding to refusals to stop filming their
faces as police attempted to impede free speech on behalf of Larry
Silverstein, making slanderous and knowingly false accusations including:

"I think he's got a bomb in his bag. Saw wires coming out. Think he's got a
bomb in there."

The police officer carried on during the encounter, saying "A terrorist
act-- I guess they go away for about 30 days."

Rudkowski tells him he is not a terrorist and that he is an American
citizen. The officer responds, "You're right. But by the time the government
figures it out, you'll be in the hole for 30 days."

The officer made the statements on camera with a notable smirk, and made no
attempt to distance himself or other witnesses from any physical danger (as
he would have done had he actually believed the activist had a bomb). The
officer went on to give away his criminal behavior, still on tape, despite
ongoing demands he and the other officer made that the cameras be shut off.

Alex Jones commented, "We have New York police on tape threatening to frame
someone for terrorism in a nonchalant fashion. How bad would it have gotten
if there were no cameras around? If they'll talk like this on camera, heaven
help us."

People are arrested every day for joking about bombs or making other bomb
references, even if it is clearly not meant to be serious.

This man identified himself as a police officer and accused Rudkowski of
'having a bomb' and 'being a terrorist' to silence his free speech for Larry
Silverstein. It is a serious federal and state crime to publicly state that
someone has a bomb and is a terrorist when not true, an extreme example of
yelling fire in a theatre, and needs to be prosecuted.

Such knowingly misleading and false information is not only malicious and
immoral, but has been made specifically illegal under the Anti-Hoax
Terrorism Act of 2003 and expanded for more stringency in 2004 and the
Terrorism Prevention Act of 2006, not to mention long-standing protections
against defamation and public endangerment. There are also many state and
local laws prohibiting such activity.

This man who identified himself as a police officer insisted that Rudkowski
and other members of must cease videotaping him.

Based on this video evidence alone, this officer should receive a prison
sentence and would be liable for civil damages as well-- not only to the
wronged demonstrator, but by law enforcement for a dangerous waste of
resources, as cited by Ted Kennedy's commentary regarding expansion:

"In addition, this measure expands civil liability to allow federal and
state governments to seek reimbursement from someone who knows that
emergency personnel are responding to a hoax and fails to inform authorities
that no such event has occurred."

Rudkowski was not only intimidated by the corrupt and criminal officer, but
his camera was confiscated. Shortly afterwards, police also confiscated his
cell phone, claiming that it was "a gun," according to Rudkowski.

The detective also snickered and "sang" tauntingly at Rudkowski, "Guess
who's going to jail? Guess who's going to jail?"

Luke was not arrested, but was detained for over an hour while police
deliberated over whether take further action.

This officer makes equal attempts to intimidate and ridicule Rudkowski.

Luke Rudkowski told the perpetrating policeman that his statements were
"slanderous," denying ridiculous accusations that he was a terrorist.

The officer again responded, "I saw wires. You look like a terrorist. I
don't know what a terrorist looks like. You may be a terrorist for all I
know. You've made threats - now I'm concerned."

It is obvious from the recorded video that the demonstration was peaceful,
no laws were broken and no threats were made. It is also clear that the
reason he approached the group did not regard suspicion of threatening
behavior, but to tell them that "Larry didn't want to hear it."

The levels of betrayal against the First Amendment of the Constitution are
so absurd and violate the basic tenants of original intent, they can only be
compared with gross violations by the enforcement officers of the police
state apparent, such as that with Abby Newman (as seen below, from 9/11: The
Road to Tyranny). Egregious misinterpretation and abuse perpetrated by the
very members of society supposedly in place to guarantee our freedoms.

Abby Newman was arrested for not showing ID in August 2000 and fell victim
to an illegal vehicle search in which police found items of subversive
literature, including a "pocket Constitution."

One officer asked the other "Is this legal?" (Case in point, where the very
society of freedom is violated by the system that regulates that society.)

But that has become all too common in the new American police state. A
Christian group in Philadelphia was arrested in 2004 and charged with counts
of criminal conspiracy, ethnic intimidation and riot for "praying, singing
and reading scripture during an annual 'gay pride' event. Of course, the
question here is not one of Christianity vs. homosexuality, but the criminal
prosecution of free speech. The eroding inherent right threatens the freedom
of Christians, homosexuals, pink-and-polka dotted people, and other groups
who were previously guaranteed protection of their voices - whether right or
wrong, embarrassing, hateful or supportive, blasphemous, sinful or true.

An attorney in Portland, Oregon was falsely arrested under anti-terrorism
laws shortly after the 2004 Madrid bombings.

Even in Canada, where limitations such as "reasonable" are pitted against
guarantees of free speech, people are granted 'fundamental freedoms' to
"thought, belief, opinion and expression."

Yet a protestor demonstrating outside the 2006 Bilderberg conference in
Ottawa, Don McCormick was kidnapped by an "Integrated National Security
Enforcement Team" who detained him, kicked him and psychologically tortured
him, including threats that they would "cut off his arms," all this after
being warned not to return to the protest the previous day.

Though McCormick was accused of "trying to blow up the Brookstreet Hotel,"
just as Rudkowski was accused of being a terrorist with a bomb, he was
guilty only of holding a picket sign and being critical of the secretive and
manipulative group.

Just as McCormick's free speech was violated, intimidated and labeled as
terroristic at the behest and for the benefit of the Bilderberg group,
Rudkowski's speech was threatened on behalf of Larry Silverstein, who
apparently wanted to silence discuss of 9/11 and WTC Building 7 through
bullying threats.

This is not Rudkowski's first encounter with harassment, intimidation and
denials to the rights of free speech. During a speech by Zbigniew
Brzezinski, security denied his free speech rights as a member of the press
and attempted to confiscate his video tape, despite the fact that he
declared his press position. Rudkowski serves as a free lance reporter for
GCN Live! Radio (nationally-syndicated), and websites such as
and, among others.

Recently the We Are Change group, which Rudkowski founded and remains
involved in, was harassed by police outside ABC Studios during a peaceful
demonstration of support for Rosie's public assertion of 9/11 Truth.

Free speech is no longer guaranteed under the de facto shadow government
that has hijacked the formerly legitimate government of this once great
nation. In fact, the threats are widespread - all the more so on the front
lines 'who dare call it treason.'

Luke Rudkowski can be contacted through He has put out a
call for legal defense. Contact luke if you can provide legal aid or
identify any of the officers in this video. Stand up to tyranny and criminal
violations of basic, inherent rights.

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Monday, April 30, 2007

Tax Protestors Vow to Disobey

Tax protest backers vow to disobey

Concord Monitor
Sunday, April 29, 2007

For supporters of Ed and Elaine Brown, a federal judge's decision to
sentence the tax-protesting couple to 63 months in prison wasn't the big
news Tuesday. In part, that's because it will have no immediate effect on
the couple, who remain holed up in their fortified Plainfield home. Instead,
the couple's supporters are reacting to an announcement by the federal
marshal that anyone who helps the Browns evade capture might be subject to

For members of the Free State Project, who see the Brown case as a classic
example of government overreaching, the marshal's warning was little
deterrent. On a message board frequented by Free Staters and libertarians,
his message was described as an invitation to civil disobedience, the better
to show the iron fist of law enforcement. One poster suggested bringing
small offerings, like pieces of hard candy, to see if the bearers would be

In a press conference after the sentencing hearings, U.S. Marshal Stephen
Monier said warrants for the couple wouldn't go away and said his office
would begin arresting and charging supporters who provide "assistance, aid
or comfort to the Browns."

"That's to be expected by the feds; they're trying to scare as many people
away from supporting the Browns as they can," said Ian Bernard, a co-host of
the libertarian radio show Free Talk Live, who's visited the Browns in
Plainfield and speaks frequently about them on his radio show. Bernard said
the prospect of arrest shouldn't scare supporters. "Bringing a cake to the
Browns shouldn't be a crime."

Monier declined to specify whether bringing food qualified as a crime, but
he said that simply visiting would be allowed.

Lauren Canario of Winchester, a Brown supporter who has been visiting the
house since Ed Brown first stopped attending his trial, also said she wasn't
worried about being arrested. She's faced arrest for other acts of civil
disobedience already.
"I was expecting it from the beginning, but it won't stop me from bringing
goodies out to the Browns," said Canario said.

But expert watchers of the case said that the marshal's announcement was a
smart change in strategy because it would signal that although the Browns
are currently free as fugitives, they are still criminals in the eyes of the

"I think that the authorities are right to consider charging people who are,
at the end of the day, aiding someone who is a convicted felon and who has
regularly threatened law enforcement agents with death," said Mark Potok of
the Southern Poverty Law Center, which tracks extremist groups, including
militias and tax protesters. "I mean, I don't think it's jokes that this guy
is sitting up there and threatening to kill people."

Several Brown supporters indicated this week that threats made by the Browns
and others were meant seriously. Bill Miller, a friend of Ed Brown's, said
in an internet recording yesterday that it's time for "forming posses,
enacting grand juries, laying down indictments and bringing the real
criminals to justice."

Bernie Bastian, another close friend of Ed Brown's, said Tuesday that
statements about the hanging of judges and prosecutors might be appropriate.

"They're public servants. If they've violated their oath of office, they're
treasonous. They should be hung," he said. "They don't wait for a trial.
They just hang them."

Staying home

The Browns were convicted in January of conspiring to evade income taxes on
nearly $1.9 million that Elaine Brown earned in her West Lebanon dental
practice, conspiring to disguise large financial transactions and disguising
large financial transactions. Elaine Brown was also convicted of multiple
counts of tax evasion and failure to withhold employment taxes for workers
in her practice.

For several months, the couple has stayed at home, warning that any attempt
to arrest them will end in a violent confrontation. Monier, who is charged
with arresting the Browns on bench warrants, has not been specific about
possible threats at the house, but he has said repeatedly that he will not
initiate a standoff or confrontation with the Browns by going to arrest

In interviews and a tour of the house last summer, Ed Brown said that the
large, hilltop home was built with eight-inch-thick concrete walls, had a
private well and could generate enough electricity to operate off the grid.
A five-story-high tower was described by the prosecutor as a "turret" at Ed
Brown's arraignment. (Brown calls it a "deck.")

Ed Brown has also said that the house contains a large stockpile of food,
though supporters have visited regularly since January, often bringing food
with them.

There have been suggestions that those visitors have also brought guns and
other military supplies. The Browns voluntarily turned over all their
weapons in May as a condition of their release on bail. But Ed Brown has
been seen by reporters with a gun since his trial and internet postings have
hinted that the Browns have received items on an internet "wish list," which
called for weapons and body armor in addition to cash and paralegals. On his
daily internet radio show Monday, Ed Brown told a caller that marshals had
not removed all of his defensive "equipment" when they took guns in May.

Monier specified on Tuesday that supporters who brought guns or ammunition
to the house would be prosecuted.

Sentence reactions

As for the prison sentences themselves, if Judge Steven McAuliffe couldn't
please everyone, he at least managed to upset both supporters and critics of
the couple. The Browns themselves seem unaffected: On Tuesday, Ed Brown went
as far as denying the existence of the sentences, the judge and the court
where he once put on his defense.

Many in the pro-Brown camp saw the sentences as unsurprising but
disappointing, part of a larger pattern of injustice brought on their
friends by the court.

"I think that they were railroaded," said Kat Kanning of Keene, who attended
the hearings Tuesday and demonstrated outside the courthouse with a sign
that said "Fed Bullies: Leave the Browns alone." Yesterday, Kanning said she
left the hearings "with a profound sense of sadness at the state of our

Other watchers of the movement said that McAuliffe's sentences fell
inappropriately on the low end of the spectrum for tax protesters,
especially considering the Browns' fugitive status and threats against
federal officials.

J.J. MacNab, a tax evasion expert who is writing a book about the tax
protest movement and has attended several recent tax protester trials,
described the sentences as "disappointing," but she too was unsurprised.

"This is the same judge who didn't see Ed and Elaine as a threat. This is a
judge who didn't think Elaine would go home," she said.

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