Review: Hillary’s America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party

Hillary’s America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party by Dinesh D’Souza

MY RATING: 5/5 Stars

FTC NOTICE: Library Book

MOVIE TRAILER:Hillary’s America

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REVIEW: This book changes you. It makes you wish that you could unlearn what you have read. It hardens you and breaks your heart, leaving you feeling betrayed and enlightened all at once. You are left feeling helpless while simultaneously being motivated and invigorated to do something. It is time for a change; and, Dinesh D’Souza’s “ Hillary’s America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party” provides the “Hillary” education and calls to action for his readers.

ABOUT HILLARY: “This woman has been in public life for decades, and yet she has accomplished nothing” (1). Everyone who has followed her career knows that Hillary is dishonest to the core” (2). “Yet when is the last time a major political party nominated someone who has been investigated for corruption so many times, and with an ongoing FBI inquiry?” (5). They’ve been doing it under different circumstances all along, and most of America was marketed to, and brainwashed, into thinking just the opposite of the Democratic party.

“Democrats—the mantra goes—are the party of the common man, the ordinary person. For two hundred years, Democrats have been looking out for the little guy, including historically marginalized groups like women, blacks, Hispanics, and other minorities. Where would these people be without the Democratic Party to protect them and secure their basic rights? Democrats are the party of equal rights, civil rights, and human dignity” (7). At least, that is what they want Americans to think. D’Souza masterfully details the history of the Democratic Party, their games, their marketing narrative, plus their schemes, thievery, and plan of national enslavement leading to all-out slavery. The Democrats are nothing that they say they represent and everything that all Americans should fear.

The Clintons have become the modern-era representation of the Democrats, utilizing the Alinsky model, but by changing government from within…and using many “useful idiots” to help them every step of the way. “Alinsky realized he could recruit allies and direct their hatred to the corporations by appealing to motives such as envy, resentment, and hatred, but all packaged in the rhetoric of equality and justice. He had no illusion that any of this was related to actual justice” (183). “For Alinsky, justice is a province of morality, and morality is a scam. Morality is the cloak of power. Activists appeal to the language of morality but recognize that it is a mere disguise” (183).

Everyone in the United States of America needs to read this book. It serves as an educational tool, a wake-up alarm, and a call to action. The Democratic party’s long-term sociopathic behavior must be brought to a halt. Their trended pattern of trying to stop upward mobility and creating modern day plantations in the inner cities must be reversed while simultaneously convincing the many good Americans who came to believe the opposite of what is right for our country’s future. It is with the aforementioned in mind, and so much more contained in Dinesh D’Souza’s book that “ Hillary’s America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party” easily earns its five-star rating.

Review: Getting Away with Murder: Benazir Bhutto’s Assassination and the Politics of Pakistan

cvr_getting-away-with-murder-benazir-bhuttos-assassination-and-the-politics-of-pakistanGetting Away with Murder: Benazir Bhutto’s Assassination and the Politics of Pakistan by Heraldo Muñoz

MY RATING: 4/5 Stars

FTC NOTICE: Library Book

REVIEW: Benazir Bhutto’s widower, Asif Ali Zardari, addressed the United Nations with the goal of encouraging it to create an investigation into his wife’s murder. Heraldo Munoz, a Chilean journalist, lived in a country with seemingly no intense political nor economic interest in Pakistan. His work revealed a compelling set of credentials, inclusive of having “presided over the Al-Qaida and Taliban Sanctions Committee of the UN Security Council during 2003 and 2004” (16), which may have ultimately explained why he received “a request from the (UN) Secretary General…to lead a commission to investigate the assassination Pakistan’s former prime minister Benazir Bhutto” (15).

“WHAT WE KNEW about the day of Benazir Bhutto’s assassination before initiating our investigation was confusing and contradictory. There were disagreements about basic facts and much controversy about the assassin or assassins, the cause of death, the former prime minister’s entourage, and what the behavior of the police had been” (31). The aforementioned existed as wide-spread knowledge; but, Getting Away with Murder: Benazir Bhutto’s Assassination and the Politics of Pakistan served to share details surrounding this historically significant event. The author also delved into Pakistan’s (and the Bhutto family’s) history, US-Pakistan relations, Pakistan’s relationships with its neighbors, changes of leadership, evolution of the Taliban, plus the roles of religion and the military.

Getting Away with Murder achieved all of the author’s stated goals. I found the piece to be a compellingly-written and highly-insightful read that could have been completed in a single day. Unfortunately, post-investigation content did not maintain an equal level of cohesiveness and relevance to the book’s preceding chapters; so, my interest level waned a little bit.