Historical Articles

Who is the Real Lincoln?

It is increasingly difficult to find balanced narratives on the Southern War of Independence or any person, place, or thing concerning it.  Books and articles abound extolling the virtue of Abraham Lincoln and his “Glorious Union”—all from a typically Yankee point of view:  “North good—South bad.”  Presented here is evidence that questions the dogmatic histories that clog college libraries—like so much cholesterol in the veins of the student body—and make the case for historical revisionism in every area of the subject we call “History,” beginning with the War of Northern Aggression.

Thankfully, if one searches diligently he may find historical Lipitor in Confederate historians, statesmen, and soldiers, such as Jefferson Davis, Alexander H. Stephens, Robert E. Lee, and Charles L.C. Minor.  Dr. Minor is the author of the book, The Real Lincoln.

A Partial List of Confederate Generals

A Partial List of Confederate Generals, as of June, 2010

FROM: http://www.civilwaracademy.com/

Confederate Civil War Generals:

*Robert E. Lee

*Bloody Bill Anderson

*Lewis Armistead

*Porter Alexander

*P.G.T. Beauregard

*Barnard Bee

*Braxton Bragg

*Jubal Early

*Richard Ewell

*Nathan Bedford Forrest

*AP Hill

*John Bell Hood

*Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson

*Albert Sidney Johnston

*Joseph Johnston *James Longstreet

*John Mosby

The Hidden Truth About John Wilkes Booth



ONLY DAYS AFTER UNION SOLDIERS allegedly tracked down and shot dead the assassin of 16th President Abraham Lincoln in 1865, the rumors began to fly: It wasn’t Booth that they shot; Booth escaped; he went back to Canada where the banksters had funded him in the first place; a Confederate soldier by the name of J.W. Boyd died in his place.

As with most government cover-ups, the official story did not mesh with the facts. But what was the truth? Most of the rumors were no more than inflated conjecture that grew with time, as all gossip always does. On the other hand, time sometimes also has a way of pushing the truth to the surface (as in “murder will out”), and this truth took over 70 years to appear in print for the first time and another 70 to be repeated here.

Who Was Albert Pike?

Very few outsiders know about the intimate plans of Albert Pike and the architects of the New World Order.   In the 19th Century Albert Pike established a framework for bringing about the One World Order.  Based on a vision revealed to him, Albert Pike wrote a blueprint of events that would play themselves out in the 20th century, with even more of these events yet to come.  It is this blueprint which we believe unseen leaders are following today, knowingly or not, to engineer the planned Third and Final World War.

About Albert Pike

Albert Pike was born on December 29, 1809, in Boston, and was the oldest of six children born to Benjamin and Sarah Andrews Pike.  He studied at Harvard, and later served as a Brigadier-General in the Confederate Army. After the Civil War, Pike was found guilty of treason and jailed, only to be pardoned by fellow Freemason President Andrew Johnson on April 22, 1866, who met with him the next day at the White House. On June 20, 1867, Scottish Rite officials conferred upon Johnson the 4th to 32nd Freemasonry degrees, and he later went to Boston to dedicate a Masonic Temple.

A Brief and Incomplete History of Secession in the United States

This short article was first written by William Finck for inclusion in the Christogenea End Times Update, February 2020 scheduled to broadcast at 8:00 PM on Saturday February 8th, 2020.

A Brief and Incomplete History of Secession in the United States

The idea of a part of a State breaking off from another part of a State is not unique. Vermont was formed from counties which seceded from New York in 1777. Until then it was just another part of New York. Maine seceded from Massachusetts in 1819. Until then it was just a part of Massachusetts even though there was no contiguous land connection, New Hampshire being situated between them. Maine, formerly a part of Massachusetts, was admitted to the Union as a State in 1820. This is partly why there are only thirteen original colonies, but they ultimately made sixteen of our current States.

When the Constitution was written, Article 4 section 3 states that “New States may be admitted by the Congress into this Union; but no new States shall be formed or erected within the Jurisdiction of any other State; nor any State be formed by the Junction of two or more States, or Parts of States, without the Consent of the Legislatures of the States concerned as well as of the Congress.” This language does not explicitly preclude the possibility of forming a new State from part of a single State, so Maine and West Virginia were both broken off from their original States after the Constitution was ratified. The division of Maine did have the ultimate but reluctant approval of the Massachusetts legislature. But the division of West Virginia was treasonous act and part of the act of aggression of the Union against the State of Virginia. In 1863 local Wheeling, Virginia politicians had colluded with the government of the North to stage a vote and break the western counties of Virginia into a new State. Many people whose sympathies were with the cause of the Confederacy would not vote because they did not recognize the United States government, while Federal troops had also driven many pro-Confederates out of their homes before the election, so the validity of the election is highly questionable.

The Reagan Sacred Cow


By Gregory Kay

(Originally published about 20 years ago: Updated version, 2023)


Sometimes – well, to be honest, usually – it’s the best-intentioned people that really set me off. Inevitably, I suppose, since I’ve little patience with Orwellian double-think, less for those practicing it, and none for the ones who should know better: namely White Nationalists, Southerners among us in particular, who worship Ronald Reagan as… as one of them referred to him… “a Godsend.” I’ve got news for these folks; God sends a lot of things, including plague, flood, fire…and tyranny.

Gregory Kay
See Greg's author's page at Amazon.com

Reagan was a likable guy, no question about it: classy, charismatic, usually doing his lines with great aplomb. However, that goes with the territory of a trained, career showman. Remember, an actor is one who makes a living playing convincing parts as a thing he’s not. Around here we call that a BS artist (usually a hawker making some sales pitch), and no doubt Ronald Wilson Reagan was good at it. Not only did he play his part as “a conservative,” but, despite creeping Alzheimer’s, recited the lines his handlers gave him very well. People tend to forget that he was neither a conservative nor writing the script.

For those of you frothing at the mouth right now because you liked the things he said, let’s step back and take a look at what he and that administration actually did – before, during, and after his tenure as President of the United States...

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