Important Stories That Fake News Ignores

You who are real journalists, cover important stories, and cover them fairly, accurately, and thoroughly:

Sedition and treason.

Mark Zaid’s social media and his other activities behind the scenes

Eric Ciaramella’s link to Soros

California fires, PG&E, Gavin Newsom’s ties to big money globalists, Agenda 2030, Rothschilds. How did the fires start? Who started them?

NXIVM
Pedophilia and Satanism in Hollywood

Joe Biden / Hunter Biden/ Ukraine Deal and China Deal

Sources of wealth for career politicians

Devin Nunes’ lawsuit against Fusion GPS

Rep. Adam Schiff and the Standard Hotel

Hong Kong’s fight for freedom

Yellow Vests in France

Murder of Barry and Honey Sherman

Antifa
Worldwide sex trafficking
Christian massacres

George Soros’s meddling with American politics

QAnon

Pedophilia in the Fake News Industry

Obama’s Book Deal

Disney involvement in pedophilia

Rep. Ilhan Omar’s immigration fraud

Booker, Harris, Kim Foxx, and the Smollett hoax

The Awan Brothers’ spying

Jeffrey Epstein and Pedo Island

Epstein’s death
Uranium One (Bob Mueller and Hillary Clinton)
Benghazi (Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama)

Death of Loretta Fuddy
Solyndra

Obama’s $65,000 “pizza party” while in the White House
Fast & Furious
IRS targeting
Cash to Iran
Rigging a primary against Bernie
Illegally storing emails
Bleach-bit and a hammer
Hillary and DNC paid foreign agent for phony dossier
Lying under oath
Spying on Trump

Crossfire Hurricane

False flag shootings

The Las Vegas massacre

Sandy Hoax

Podesta emails

DNC server
Spygate
Haiti: Clinton / Silsby
Attempted soft coup against sitting President
Murder of Seth Rich
Weiner laptop
John Kerry meddles with Iran

Clinton body count

Hillary Clinton and the Waco massacre

DNC hired MS-13 as assassins

>100,000 sealed federal indictments

Murder of Michael Hastings

Murder of Ron Brown

Stories the Fake News screwed up (Bongino list):
-Covington kids -Jussie Smollett -Spygate -“Collusion” -The Ilhan Omar allegations.

Dominion, poem by Day Williams

God said to fill the earth and take dominion
Over it, so men harnessed nature’s laws
With floating farms and coffee-powered cars,
The hoverboards and mines on asteroids,

Easy tattoo removal from the skin,
Transhuman tech, space kites, robots that draw,
Weather control and terraforming Mars,
Dyson spheres, penicillin, cyborgs, androids:

Man takes dominion over every breath,
Advances medicine to fight death’s grin,
Strengthens the people, healthier each day;
But no device can soften man’s hard heart.

Man can extend a life but can’t crush death
To bits, because no tool can wipe out sin,
As only Jesus’ blood takes sin away:
Man’s saved when he submits to God’s great art.

~Day Williams

Give Wing to Prayers

(Psalm 55:6,Isaiah 40:31)

Give Wing to Prayers


Give wing to prayers,

Let prayers have wings,

Face toward the Lord,

Hear your soul sing.

~Day

FIRST KINGS CHAPTER FOURTEEN

FIRST KINGS CHAPTER FOURTEEN

1 Abijah, Jeroboam’s son, got sick

At that time. 2 Jeroboam told his wife, 

“Go and disguise yourself, so that you won’t

Be recognized as Jeroboam’s wife.

Then go to Shiloh, where you’ll find Ahijah

The prophet—he’s the one who told me I   

Would be the king to rule this people. 3 Take

Ten loaves of bread with you, some cakes, a jar

Of honey, and go see him. He will tell

You what will happen to the boy.” 4 The wife 

            Of Jeroboam therefore did what he

Said and went to Ahijah’s Shiloh house.

Ahijah could not see; his sight was gone

Due to his age, 5 but God had told Ahijah,

“The wife of Jeroboam will be coming

To ask about her son, for he is ill,  

And you’re to give her such and such an answer.

When she arrives, she will pretend to be

Somebody else,” 6 so when Ahijah heard

Her footsteps at the door, he said, “Come in, 

You wife of Jeroboam. Why this pretense? 

I have been sent to you with bad news. 7 Go,

Tell Jeroboam that the LORD, the God

Of Israel, says: ‘I raised you up from

Among the people and made you a leader

Over my people Israel. 8 I tore

The kingdom from the house of David and

Gave it to you, but you have not been like

My servant David, who kept my commands

And followed me with all his heart, and who

Did only what was right in my eyes. 9 You 

Have done more evil than all who have lived

Before you. You’ve made for yourself some gods,

Other gods, idols made of metal; you’ve 

Provoked me into anger and thrust me

Behind your back. 10 Because of this, I’ll bring

Disaster on the house of Jeroboam.

I will cut off from Jeroboam every

Last male in Israel—the slaves and freemen.

I will burn up the house of Jeroboam

As you burn dung, until it is all gone.

11 Dogs will eat those with Jeroboam who

Die in the city, and the flying birds

Will feed on those who die out in the country.

The LORD has spoken!’ 12 As for you, go home.

When you set foot in your own town, the boy

Will die. 13 All Israel will mourn for him

And bury him; he is the only one

Of Jeroboam’s who’ll be buried, for 

He is the only one within the house

Of Jeroboam in whom the LORD, the God

Of Israel, has found some good. 14 The LORD

Will raise up for himself a king above

All Israel who will eliminate

The family of Jeroboam. This

Is the day! What? 15 Yes, even now. The LORD

Will fall on Israel, so that it will

Be like a reed that sways in water. He

Will uproot Israel from this good land

He gave their forefathers and scatter them

Beyond the River, for they have angered God  

            By making Asherah poles, 16 and he will

            Relinquish Israel due to the sins

Jeroboam has committed and has induced

Israel to do.” 17 Jeroboam’s wife

Then rose and left and went to Tirzah. When

She stepped across the threshold of the house,

The boy died, 18 and they buried him, and all

Israel mourned for him, as God had said

Through Ahijah the prophet, his own servant.

19 Other events of Jeroboam’s reign,

His wars and how he ruled, are written in

The chronicles of kings of Israel.

20 For twenty-two years he did reign, and then

He rested with his fathers. And his son

Nadab succeeded him and was the king. 

21 Rehoboam, the son of Solomon,

Was king in Judah. He was forty-one

Years old when he became the king, and he 

Reigned seventeen years in Jerusalem,

The city that the LORD had chosen out

Of all the tribes of Israel in which  

To put his Name. His mother was Naamah,

An Ammonite. 22 Now Judah sinned in God’s

Eyes. By the sins they committed they

Stirred up his jealous anger more than their

Own fathers had; 23 they also set up for

Themselves high places, sacred stones and poles

Of Asherah on each high hill and under

Each spreading tree. 24 The land had male shrine whores;

People engaged in all detestable

Practices of the nations that the LORD

Had driven out before the Israelites.

25 During the fifth year of King Rehoboam,

Shishak, the king of Egypt, did attack

Jerusalem. 26 He took the treasures of

The temple of the LORD and treasures of

The royal palace. He took everything,

Including the gold shields that Solomon

Had made. 27 King Rehoboam therefore made 

Bronze shields to take their place and he assigned

These to commanders of the guard on duty

Beside the entrance to the royal palace;

28 So when the king went to God’s temple, guards

Did bear the shields, and then they put them in

The guardroom. 29 As for other incidents

Of Rehoboam’s reign, and all he did,

Are they not written in the chronicles

Of Judah’s kings? 30 Now Rehoboam and

Jeroboam continually warred

Against each other. 31 Rehoboam did

Rest with his fathers and was buried with 

Them inside David’s City. Naamah,

Who was his mother, was an Ammonite.

Succeeding him as king: His son Abijah.

“The Land of Never” by Day Williams

THE LAND OF NEVER

Have you ever been so clever
You visited the Land of Never?
“Never will I eat the foods that make me fat,
Never will I say those awful words
Like Heckedy Schmekedy drat,”
Or in a moment of practiced pique
When your bottom’s fallen in the creek:
“Never ever will I do that again,
No horse could drag me through that glen,”
Or when your friend and you
have a falling out,
A spat where you cross your arms and shout,
“That’s it, never will I be your friend!
Never! Never! Never! The End!” . . .
But
it’s not the end,
now is it?
You’ll eat the pie despite the pounds and zits,
You’ll say some awful things
Because they have a righteous ring,
You’ll take that trip to somewhere far away,
Smiling as you wipe off spray,
You’ll call your friends
And make amends,
You’ll say, “Did I say ‘Never’”?
For me that’s far too clever.
Let’s take a walk
Around the block,
Pluck a dandelion on the fly,
Pick out Orion in the sky.
Whatever we may endeavor
Let’s steer clear
Of the Land of Never.”

–Day Williams, from Virginia Street and Other Poems

 

“Unknown Soldier,” poem by Day Williams

Unknown Soldier

I never wed and never owned
A house or truck or car;
I loved this land, the greatest land
That sits beneath the stars.

War was declared, the call went out
For strong young men, so I
Weighed pros and cons, and right and wrong,
Enlisted mid-July.

I took a bullet in the heart
While running through the flames;
I paid the price, life sacrifice,
And you don’t know my name.

Remember me when you are blessed,
When troubles turn you blue;
Remember me, remember me,
I gave my life for you.

~Day Williams

A soldier guards the “Tomb of the Unknown Soldier” in Arlington National Cemetery, Virginia near Washington, D.C. The Tomb of the Unknowns is a monument dedicated to American service members who have died without their remains being identified. It is also known as the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier; it has never been officially named. It is located in Arlington National Cemetery in the United States. The World War I “Unknown” is a recipient of the Medal of Honor, the Victoria Cross, and several other foreign nations’ highest service awards. The U.S. Unknowns who were interred afterwards are also recipients of the Medal of Honor, presented by the U.S. presidents who presided over their funerals
A soldier guards the “Tomb of the Unknown Soldier” in Arlington National Cemetery, Virginia near Washington, D.C. The Tomb of the Unknowns is a monument dedicated to American service members who have died without their remains being identified. It is also known as the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier; it has never been officially named. It is located in Arlington National Cemetery in the United States. The World War I “Unknown” is a recipient of the Medal of Honor, the Victoria Cross, and several other foreign nations’ highest service awards. The U.S. Unknowns who were interred afterwards are also recipients of the Medal of Honor, presented by the U.S. presidents who presided over their funerals.
Photograph by Day Williams


Salute, Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, “Known But to God”
Photograph by Day Williams

American Poems

America the Beautiful’s President

Should know the LORD and practice poetry,
Write law, love people, use his heaven-sent
Irrevocable gifts and call to free
The spirits small and great, with collars blue
And white, and lead the people to the heights
By bolting wheels to visions old and new,
For with no vision people disunite.
The President who’s lived the quiet life,
Accustomed to the inward reverie,
Aware of how the Holy Spirit moves,
Can face the conflicts, challenges and strife,
Will manage home and foreign policy,
And lead the nation so that it improves.

~Day Williams

American Dreams

Legal Americans have dreams to raise
Their families, safe, prosperous, secure.
They have contributed and followed laws,
They’ve risked and sacrificed, deserving praise,
While those who put them down are immature
As kids who still believe in Santa Claus.
The criminals have had their days of fun;
Let lawful citizens be Number One.

~Day Williams

American Freedom

You’re free to worship as you please, and speak
Your mind about your leaders, travel where
You want to go, associate with weak
And strong, with poor and rich, to share and care

With others, to begin an enterprise,
To start or join a group, to marry one
You love and raise a family, to buy
And sell a house, a car, some land, a gun,

To run for public office, to delight
In privacy at home, humble abode,
To be tried fairly if you’re charged with crimes

And have a lawyer for defense, to fight
The government for rights, for changing codes:
You’re free, freer than men in any time.

~Day Williams

“Well, Doctor, what have we got—a Republic or a Monarchy?”
Benjamin Franklin: “A Republic, if you can keep it.” (1787)

The Constitution

In this land’s law, the Constitution is
Supreme, the highest law, authority
To which state courts and constitutions are
Subordinate, north, south, and sea to sea.

When We the People formed this government,
We emphasized the people’s right to rule,
Not Kings and Queens, with ways we could amend
The Constitution, the foundation, tool

In People’s hands not to be lightly changed,
A tool requiring constant vigilance
To keep the Union and establish Justice,
Keep peace at home, provide for our defense,

Promote the common Welfare, and secure
Liberty’s Blessings to ourselves and our
Posterity; and as no man is pure,
We formed three branches to check and balance power.

Stand for free speech, free press, the right to teach
Your child of lovingkindness and God’s kingdom;
The right to use your guns, so Tyranny
Won’t march you to a grave as a naked thing.

The power structure can’t infringe on rights
Of people to petition Government
To redress grievances, or to assemble
Peaceably to declare their discontent.

You can’t be forced to house a soldier, or,
If you are jailed, to pay excessive bail,
Or to relinquish worship of the Lord,
Or to lose work because you read in Braille.

Don’t let the government inside your home
Unless police have warrants in their hands;
You need not testify against your own
Self; Government must pay to take your lands.

You have the right to have a lawyer plea
Your case, protect your rights, and keep you free;
You have the rights to jury trial and
To counsel even if you can’t pay fees.

The warden cannot punish you with cruel,
Strange punishment–you’re not his chump or fool,
And you retain your right to worship God
And freely speak, within a prison’s rules.

The Feds must honor rights of fifty States
To legislate for citizens as they
Deem best, and people and the States retain
More rights than what the Bill of Rights contains.

The Government must honor equal rights
And Law’s due process for the citizens,
And courts interpret laws with oversight,
Enforcing rights of women, children, and men.

Keep this Republic, which is based upon
The Holy Bible and the Constitution,
And disregard connivers, cranks and cons
Who peddle hollow claims of new solutions.

The Founders knew about deceitful hearts,
How men and women mean well but go wrong,
And they relied on people to give thanks,
Seek wisdom, and obey the Lord, who’s strong.

~Day Williams

I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it stands, one Nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.

Good Government

The patriots who made America
Great did not shrink from challenges and some
Gave their own lives–not for vacation days
And pension plans–but for the right to live

And build and love, pursuing happiness
In freedom, saved from the king’s heavy hand.
Good government comes from sound reasoning
With principles that take account of law

And human needs as well as stewardship
Of resources to meet today’s demand,
Pay debts and keep reserves for rainy days.
The Constitution and the Bill of Rights

Protect the people from abuses that
An overzealous and tyrannical
Agency or official could inflict
On citizens, who have less power than

The forces that the government can wield.
Shall government expand its reach, or stay
Within its present limits? Private groups
And companies: What influence should

They have on the decisions made for all?
What happened to states’ rights, the concept that
The States would have more power than the Feds
Except for certain areas prescribed

For them, such as the military, roads,
Post offices, treaties with other lands?
Shall not the States have rights to educate
Their citizens as they think best for them?

The President lets endless wars drag on
Like wounded beasts limping to waterholes.
He looks at profit, not the cost in lives,
And the Joint Chiefs refine their schemes for more.

What is this right of privacy that Roe
Invented to allow the baby deaths
By tens of millions, Moloch’s barbarism?
And Congress, like a boy who stubbornly

Refuses to perform his chores, has given up
Its power to declare a war . . . or not.
Without the fear of God to curb desires,
Men take the lowest, quickest roads, and men

Lose touch with lovingkindness, empathy,
And senses of fair play that drive most people.
Rogue agents and the Deep State, aided by
Some corporations linked to billionaires,

Usurp the rule of law and warp the press
So that the legal system can’t control,
Deter, or prosecute their monstrous crimes.
To have the innocents be massacred

And profit thus from short sale of the stock–
Such evil go unpunished often, which
Encourages more crime throughout the world.
Elected representatives decide

That they’ll pretend the land and money grabs
Do not take place–or they’re too compromised
To write the laws or take the actions that
Would stop the greedy globalists, who plan

To herd the masses into megacities
And social-engineer each person’s life.
The Fourth Estate, which once held government
To close account for questionable deals,

Too biased to investigate without
Regard to parties, and too indolent
To stray from corporate narratives, becomes
A hiding place for “journalists” who have

Poor ethics, while the independent press,
Still impecunious, has forged first-class
Fresh work that goes where cowards cowering
In mainstream pressrooms are afraid to go.

Who will arise to battle tyranny,
The many-headed serpent with forked tongue,
Gorged on its gold and power and control?
Sleeper, awake, help win the worthy fight.

~Day Williams

“The God who gave us life, gave us liberty at the same time.”
~Thomas Jefferson

Thomas Jefferson, Man of Liberty

1752: Beginnings
At nine, I studied Latin, Greek and French,
And Homer, Tacitus, the law, John Locke,
And always carried my Greek grammar text.
I studied fifteen hours a day–hard work.

I studied architecture and designed
And built Monticello, where I could read
And write and drink my silky, soft, smooth wine
My agent shipped me from Marseille with speed.

The Revolution
What can men do when taxes are too high?
Buckle like cowards or put up a fight?
Bright men, strong nerves, each risked his life
For a people’s government and for our rights.

1776: The Declaration of Independence
“We hold these truths to be self-evident,”
The words I wrote with my favorite quill pen,
Rights from the Creator of women and men,
“Unalienable” – there! I’ve said it again.

I wrote that England’s king had made a mess,
That life and liberty and the pursuit
Of happiness were rights which God had blessed
All men with, which the king sought to uproot.

1777: The Virginia Statute for Religious Freedom
In 1777,
I drafted the Virginia Statute for
Religious Freedom, which begins “Whereas,
Almighty God hath created the mind free”

And states “our civil rights have no dependence”
On our opinions of religion any
More than our physics and geometry
Opinions, and that “Truth is great, and will

Prevail” if left alone, therefore law
No longer will compel a man to aid
A certain ministry but that all men
Shall have the freedom to profess, and by

Argument to maintain, their own opinions
In matters of Religion, and their views
Shall in no way diminish, augment or
Affect their civil scope and power, and

Th’Assembly did declare these rights to be
Natural rights of mankind, so that
If this Act were repealed, it would infringe
On those same natural rights; when drafters came

To Philadelphia and looked for guides
To write the Constitution, they esteemed
This Act so much that they embodied it
With a clause: “but no religious test

Shall ever be required” to qualify
To any office or a public trust
In the United States–which pleased me well.
For on these questions, men are fallible.

Notes on the State of Virginia, 1781–83
Can a land’s liberties be thought secure
When we have taken their sole sound foundation:
Conviction in the people’s minds, assured
These are God’s gifts and that to violate

The Lord’s benevolence and breach his trust
Would anger him, like Pharaoh and the Red Sea?
Now when I contemplate that God is just,
From what I’ve seen, I tremble for my country.

1787
The blood of tyrants and oppressors, so dear,
Must from time to time refresh the Freedom Tree
What country can preserve its liberties
If people don’t preserve the rebel spirit?

The Bill of Rights
That Constitution has some good parts,
Mr. Madison, you’ve made a fine start,
To raise it to the level of fine art,
Give it a Bill of Rights, give it a heart

For individuals, so government
Can’t overbear and take God-given rights:
Free speech, no searches with no warrant,
Freedom to worship Divinity’s light,

Right to bear arms, to congregate
As to what the government has done or may
Do, right to counsel, not to incriminate
Themselves, let law’s due process go its way.

And Mr. Madison took my advice
So that the rights were written and precise.

1803: Louisiana Purchase
Nap’s offer was too great for us to say
No, for it doubled the U.S.’s size
At three cents for an acre, yes, we’ll pay:
Good deal, no matter how it’s scrutinized.

“For our whole lives, this is our noblest work,
The U.S. now is among the power of the first rank,”
Said Livingston, the Minister to France,
“We did it with help from an English bank.”

1803–1806: Lewis and Clark
What’s in the West? The maps were dark
I commissioned two men, Lewis and Clark
Get me samples of wildlife, plants, bark.
Tell me of eagles, hawks, river birds and larks,

Is there a waterway to the western coast?
That is what I want to know the most.
Bring plants and seeds of which the region boasts;
Make this an expedition that we can toast.

Sally Hemings
Sally and I aren’t items in the news
We keep it private, actions that we do,
No one has forced her–it is what she chooses
To do, let us be or I’ll question you.

1801–1805: The Barbary Pirates
The pirates boarded, daggers in both hands
And between the teeth, and sailors, scared,
Gave up the ships, gave up command,
Were sold as slaves; I, President, declared

I’d end their ransom scam, white slavery
In the Islamic realms had to desist;
The cost in lives and merchandise was dear
Too much was flowing to Islamic fists.

For the nation’s budget one-fifth goes
To ransom, mil. a year, is much too grave
To pay the tribute pirates have imposed.
These pirates turn our sailors into slaves

Hard labor hell for so-called infidels–
We’ll send Marines to clean, so lives are saved
Decatur sailed with frigates full
Of fighters who took the pirates to their graves.

He stormed a ship and overpowered foes,
The age’s boldest and most daring act,
And the Marines took Derna, which was close
To Tripoli, which we would have attacked,

So Yusuf Karamanli had to sign
A treaty to conclude hostilities
And free enslaved Americans to dine
In the United States as they might please.

1817: University of Virginia
A university on an extensive
And liberal scale I had conceived while I
Served as third President, one that would give
Students the knowledge cup, with no requirement

To know a catechism. They could read
Ancient or modern languages, or law,
Medicine, mathematics, chemistry,
Or in philosophy. The tragic flaw

In other universities, I said:
They were religious schools, and I was firm
That higher education not be wed
To a religious doctrine any term.

1826: Life’s End
God gave us liberty when he gave life
(Time wastes too fast, our precious passing lives),
John Adams lives this Fourth of July,
And Independence thrives . . . now I can die.

Epitaph
And on his epitaph, which he designed:
Nothing about his Presidency; instead
The Declaration, which he wrote and signed,
Virginia’s University (he led

With how he had conceived curriculum)
And Statute for Religious Freedom of
Virginia, law designed to overcome
Prejudice for beliefs–labors of love.

~Day Williams


Here was buried
Thomas Jefferson
Author of the Declaration of American Independence
of the Statute of Virginia for religious freedom
& Father of the University of Virginia

“because by these,” he explained, “as testimonials that I have lived, I wish most to be remembered.”

Jefferson further instructed that the monument was to be made of “coarse stone … that no one might be tempted hereafter to destroy it for the value of the materials.”