Subject: : Bill Clinton's Military Career ! Oh! You didn't know he had a
Bill & Hillary got about $12 million for their to-be written memoirs. Here's
some help for them since their memories are getting old.
BILL CLINTONS MILITARY CAREER
Bill Clinton registers for the draft on September 08, 1964, accepting all
contractual conditions of registering for the draft. Selective Service Number is
326 46 228.
Bill Clinton classified 2-S on November 17, 1964. Bill Clinton
reclassified 1-A on March 20, 1968.
Bill Clinton ordered to report for induction on July 28, 1969. Bill
Clinton refuses to report and is not inducted into the military.
Bill Clinton reclassified 1-D after enlisting in the United States Army Reserves
on August 07, 1969, under authority Of COL. E. Holmes.
Clinton signs enlistment papers and takes oath of enlistment. Bill Clinton
fails to report to his duty station at
the University of Arkansas ROTC, September 1969.
Bill Clinton reclassified 1-A on October 30, 1969, as enlistment with Army
Reserves is revoked by
Colonel E. Holmes and Clinton now AWOL and subject to arrest under Public Law
90-40 (2) (a) -registrant who has failed to report...
remain liable for induction.
Bill Clinton's birth date lottery number is 311, drawn December 1, 1969, but
anyone who has
already been ordered to report for induction is INELIGIBLE!
Bill Clinton runs for Congress (1974), while a fugitive from justice under
Public Law 90-40.
Bill Clinton runs for Arkansas Attorney General (1976), while a fugitive from
Bill Clinton receives pardon on January 21, 1977,from President Carter.
Bill Clinton becomes the FIRST PARDONED FEDERAL FELON ever to serve as President
of the United States .
All these facts come from Freedom of Information requests, public laws, and
various books that have been published, and have not been refuted by Clinton .
After the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, President Clinton promised that those
responsible would be hunted down and punished .
After the 1995 bombing in Saudi Arabia, which killed five U.S. military
personnel, Clinton promised that those responsible would be hunted down and
After the 1996 Khobar Towers bombing in Saudi Arabia, which killed 19 and
injured 200 U.S. military personnel, Clinton promised that those responsible
would be hunted down and punished.
After the 1998 bombing of U.S. embassies in Africa, which killed 224 and injured
Clinton promised that those responsible would be hunted down and punished.
After the 2000 bombing of the USS Cole, which killed 17 and injured 39 U.S.
sailors, Clinton promised that those responsible be hunted down and punished .
Maybe if Clinton had kept those promises, an estimated 3,000 people in New York
and Washington , DC , who are now dead would be alive today .
THINK ABOUT IT! It is a strange turn of events. Hillary gets $8 Million
for her forthcoming memoir.
Bill gets about $12 Million for his memoir yet to be written.
This from two people who spent 8 years being unable to recall anything about
past events while under oath.
Sincerely, Cdr. Hamilton McWhorter USN (ret)
PS. Please forward this to as many people as you can! We don't want this woman
to become President........
The Clinton Forum
Is Our First
Fatherless President the Devil?
fatherlessness--sign the Fathers' Manifesto
The Clinton Death List
Only a liberal politician could use that many words and
say absolutely NOTHING.
You don't wanna pass this one up! Forward it on to all in your directory! Even
to your liberal "friends".
Quote of the day, no, of the week, make that a month, yet it probably is quote
of the year!
No, DECADE. Wait a minute. It's the greatest quote EVER!
"My accomplishments as Secretary of State? Well, I'm glad you asked! My proudest
accomplishment in which I take the most pride, mostly because of the opposition
it faced early on, you know� the remnants off prior situations and mindsets
that were too narrowly focused in a manner whereby they may have overlooked the
bigger picture and we didn't do that and I'm proud of that. Very proud. I would
say that's a major accomplishment."
- Hillary Clinton 11 March 2015
Could someone please tell me what she just said?
And she is running for President??!!
Clinton must register under Megan's Law
>----- THIS WILL OPEN YOUR EYES. By Paul Harvey ----
> Back in 1969 a group of Black Panthers decided that a fellow
>black panther named... Alex Rackley needed to die. Rackley was
>suspected of disloyalty. Rackley was first tied to a chair. Once
>safely immobilized, his friends tortured him for hours by, among
>other things, pouring boiling water on him.
> When they got tired of torturing Rackley, Black Panther
>member, Warren Kimbo took Rackley outside and put a bullet in his
>head. Rackley's body was later found floating in a river about 25
>miles north of New Haven, Conn.
>Perhaps at this point you're curious as to what happened to these
> In 1977, that's only eight years later, only one of the
>killers was still in jail. The shooter, Warren Kimbro, managed to
>scholarship to Harvard, and became good friends with none other than
>Al Gore. He later became an assistant dean at Eastern Connecticut
> Isn't that something?
> As a '60s radical you can pump a bullet into someone's head,
>and a few years later, in the same state, you can become an
>assistant college dean!
> Only in America!
> Erica Huggins was the lady who served the Panthers by
>boiling the water for Mr. Rackley's torture. Some years later Ms.
>Huggins was elected to a California School Board.
> How in the world do you think these killers got off so easy?
> Maybe it was in some part due to the efforts of two people who
>came to the defense of the Panthers. These two people actually went
>so far as to shut down Yale University with demonstrations in
>defense of the accused Black Panthers during their trial.
> One of these people was none other than Bill Lan Lee. Mr.
>Lee, or Mr. Lan Lee, as the case may be, isn't a college dean. He
>isn't a member of a California School Board. He is now head of the
>US Justice Department's Civil Rights Division, appointed by none
>other than Bill Clinton.
> O.K., so who was the other Panther defender?
> Is this other notable Panther defender now a school board
>member? Is this other Panther apologist now an assistant college
>dean? No, neither!
> The other Panther defender was, like Lee, a radical law
>student at Yale University at the time. She is now known as The
>"smartest woman in the world."
> She is none other than the Democratic senator from the State
>of New York----our former First Lady, the incredible Hillary Rodham
> "And now", as Paul Harvey said, "you know the rest of the
> Pass this on! This deserves the widest possible press.
>Also remember it, if and when, she runs for President.
|If Congress won't do their job, then CPS (Child Protective vices)
should. Maybe at least they will finally put him on probation, take away the keys to
the family car, and tell him "no". Maybe they will run an "instant
check" on him and take away his gun permit, his employees' gun permits, and his
Kosovo bombing permit. Maybe they will finally send him to 8 psychiatrists who will put
him on a steady diet of Ritalin, estrogen, steroids, and feminism. Maybe they will
hook him up to a Penile Plethysmograph which, at the appropriate times, assures that he
isn't pushing the wrong buttons with the wrong appendages and destroying the world in a
nuclear holocaust at the wrong time.
||One thing is for sure--no matter where he lives after leaving
the White House--he must be required to register as a sex offender under Megan's Law,
which he endorsed.
Of 11 youths executed worldwide, 8 were
executed under the Clinton Administration
Our children and China
Clinton & Child Abuse
"Between 1986 and 1995, the number of children confined in custody before their cases
were heard or following conviction grew by more than 30 percent"
|Today's Poll Instant
Results More Polls
|As time passes, has your opinion of former
President Bill Clinton become more positive or more negative?
Postive 33% => 29115
Negative 62% => 54438
Not sure 5% => 4070
Only China, Iran and Saudi
Arabia are known to have executed more
prisoners than the US under the Clinton Administration
Problem: citizens, or public servants
Clinton indicted as a War Criminal
The following is Bill Clinton's December 1969 letter to his ROTC Director, Colonel
Eugene Holmes. This text was taken verbatim from "SLICK WILLIE", by Floyd G.
Brown. Not a word has been changed.
I am sorry to be so long in writing. I know I promised to let you hear from me at
least once a month, and from now on you will, but I have had to have some time to think
about this first letter. Almost daily since my return to England I have thought about
writing, about what I want to and ought to say.
First, I want to thank you, not just for saving me from the draft, but for being so
kind and decent to me last summer, when I was as low as I have ever been. One thing which
made the bond we struck in good faith somewhat palatable to me was my high regard for you
personally. In retrospect, it seems that the admiration might not have been mutual had you
known a little more about me, about my political beliefs and activities. At least you
might have thought me more fit for the draft than for ROTC.
Let me try to explain. As you know, I worked for two years in a very minor position
on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. I did it for the experience and the salary but
also for the opportunity, however small, of working every day against a war I opposed and
despised with a depth of feeling I had reserved solely for racism in America before
Vietnam. I did not take the matter lightly but studied it carefully, and there was a time
when not many people had more information about Vietnam at hand than I did. I have written
and spoken and marched against the war. One of the national organizers of the Vietnam
Moratorium is a close friend of mine, After I left Arkansas last summer, I went to
Washington to work in the national headquarters of the Moratorium, then to England to
organize the Americans for the demonstrations Oct. 15 and Nov. 16.
Interlocked with the war is the draft issue, which I did not begin to consider
separately until early 1968. For a law seminar Georgetown I wrote a paper on the legal
arguments for and against allowing, within the Selective Service System, the
classification of selective conscientious objection, for those opposed to participation in
a particular war, not simply to "participation in war in any form."
From my work I came to believe that the draft system itself is illegitimate. No
government really rooted in limited, parliamentary democracy should have the power to make
its citizens fight and kill and die in a war they may oppose, a war which even possibly
may be wrong, a war which, in any case, does not involve immediately the peace and freedom
of the nation.
The draft was justified in World War II because the life of the people collectively
was at stake. Individuals had to fight, if the nation was to survive, for the lives of
their countrymen and their way of life. Vietnam is no such case. Nor was Korea an example
where, in my opinion, certain military action was justified but the draft was not, for the
reasons stated above.
Because of my opposition to the draft and the war, I am in great sympathy with
those who are not willing to fight, kill, and maybe die for their country (i.e. the
particular policy of a particular government) right or wrong. Two of my friends at Oxford
are conscientious objectors. I wrote a letter of recommendation for one of them to his
Mississippi draft board, a letter which I am more proud of than anything else I wrote at
Oxford last year. One of my roommates is a draft resister who is possibly under indictment
and may never be able to go home again. He is one of the bravest, best men I know. That he
is considered a criminal is an obscenity.
The decision not to be a resister and the related subsequent decisions were the
most difficult of my life. I decided to accept the draft in spite of my beliefs for one
reason: to maintain my political viability within the system. For years I have worked to
prepare myself for a political life characterized by both practical political ability and
concern for rapid social progress. It is a life I still feel compelled to try to lead. I
do not think our system of government is by definition corrupt, however dangerous and
inadequate it has been in recent years. (The society may be corrupt, but that is not the
same thing, and if that is true we are all finished anyway.)
When the draft came, despite political convictions, I was having a hard time facing
the prospect of fighting a war I had been fighting against, and that is why I contacted
you. ROTC was the one way left in which I could possibly, but not positively, avoid both
Vietnam and resistance. Going on with my education, even coming back to England, played no
part in my decision to join ROTC. I am back here, and would have been at Arkansas Law
School because there is nothing else I can do. In fact, I would like to have been able to
take a year out perhaps to teach in a small college or work on some community action
project and in the process to decide whether to attend law school or graduate school and
how to begin putting what I have learned to use.
But the particulars of my personal life are not nearly as important to me as the
principles involved. After I signed the ROTC letter of intent I began to wonder whether
the compromise I had made with myself was not more objectionable than the draft would have
been, because I had no interest in the ROTC program in itself and all I seemed to have
done was to protect myself from physical harm. Also, I began to think I had deceived you,
not by lies because there were none but by failing to tell you all the things I'm writing
now. I doubt that I had the mental coherence to articulate them then.
At that time, after we had made our agreement and you had sent my 1-D deferment to
my draft board, the anguish and loss of my self-regard and self confidence really set in.
I hardly slept for weeks and kept going by eating compulsively and reading until
exhaustion brought sleep. Finally, on Sept. 12 I stayed up all night writing a letter to
the chairman of my draft board, saying basically what is in the preceding paragraph,
thanking him for trying to help in a case where he really couldn't, and stating that I
couldn't do the ROTC after all and would he please draft me as soon as possible.
I never mailed the letter, but I did carry it on me every day until I got on the
plane to return to England. I didn't mail the letter because I didn't see, in the end, how
my going in the army and maybe going to Vietnam would achieve anything except a feeling
that I had punished myself and gotten what I deserved. So I came back to England to try to
make something of this second year of my Rhodes scholarship.
And that is where I am now, writing to you because you have been good to me and
have a right to know what I think and feel. I am writing too in the hope that my telling
this one story will help you to understand more clearly how so many fine people have come
to find themselves still loving their country but loathing the military, to which you and
other good men have devoted years, lifetimes, of the best service you could give. To many
of us, it is no longer clear what is service and what is disservice, or if it is clear,
the conclusion is likely to be illegal.
Forgive the length of this letter. There was much to say. There is still a lot to
be said, but it can wait. Please say hello to Col. Jones for me.