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Assume the Position - History Channel kicks off season of Presidential Propaganda

After watching the first installment, I don't think we should let the history channel cruise on this new series.

This "season premiere" episode (Assume the Position 1789-1825/Power to the People 1824-1849) played tonight on the History Channel and my blood started to boil as soon as they started in on Andrew Jackson and the Bank of the USA.

To those that watch this program "assume the position" is correct. You should watch at least the Jackson portion of the piece when it can be found online after airing. It show's a clear pro-bank anti-Republic anti-Jackson/Van Buren slant completely blaming bankster inspired economic downturn backlash squarely on Jackson without question to the central bank he worked to kill.

Here is a link to the preview of The Ultimate Guide to the Presidents - Series Premiere Assume the Position 1789-1825/Power to the People 1824-1849;

*Note; No videos found of the segment or the entire program yet online however, the program is currently airing today and tomorrow at the very least.

Please pass this fun alternative take on the entire central bank issue as well as the Jackson role along to your friends relatives or kids. Educate where you can! Call BS where you must.
American Dream (animated) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j69Ap4lndl0

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Nicholas Biddle was openly

Nicholas Biddle was openly bragging at the time of how he collapsed the economy.


Straight from the Federal

Straight from the Federal Reserve web site praises abound for Biddle accept for that little Cotton scheme that got him indicted. It seems his greatest "fault" was not being sneaky and underhanded enough politically. Here the Fed makes him a cautionary tale for their bankers considering their corrupt history.

"The Rise and Fall of Nicholas Biddle
Brilliant and seemingly destined for greatness, America's first central banker failed when put to the test in the Bank War."


“Any man who thinks he can be happy and prosperous by letting the government take care of him better take a closer look at the American Indian.” ― Henry Ford.