Category Archives: History

We have not forgotten! And we will keep digging until we have the truth. MSM be damned!

The Brenner Brief

Stacy Rush shares what her military sources has to say about Benghazi and President Obama’s actions that night.

In a moment of decision, the best thing you can do is the right thing to do. The worst thing you can do is nothing.- Theodore Roosevelt

On Sep. 11, 2012, when the lives of Ambassador Chris Stevens, Sean Smith, Tyrone Woods and Glen Doherty were on the line, President Obama did not do the right thing — he did nothing.

benghazi_cloud_white_house_10-28-12-2In the article, The Real Story: Why Obama was MIA During Benghazi, light is shed upon the political backdrop immediately preceding the terrorist attack and the tactics used to attack, delay and mislead the american public about Benghazi.

Additional details emerged from Defense Secretary Panetta who testified that after notifying President Obama of the Benghazi situation, the president remained MIA from 5:00 p.m. the day of the attack until his…

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The Paris of the West and the Vast Wasteland That Remains

From TheBrennerBrief.com:

Michigan has been in the headlines recently with right-to work legislation and an omnibus abortion bill. What didn’t cause much stir is Michigan’s 2011 eighth grade education report card. The state as a whole is able to claim to be on par with the nation in reading, with 32 percent of eighth graders rating as “proficient” or better; in math, 31 percent of students ranked as “proficient” or better. Compared with national averages of 32 and 34 percent of eighth graders at or above grade-level  in reading and math, respectively, Michigan’s public education system appears to be as mediocre as every other state. What the statewide numbers don’t show, however, is the complete failure of the Detroit Public Schools.

Decades ago Detroit, called the “Paris of the West,”  was the fourth largest city in the nation with a large and thriving middle class. WhenHenry Ford perfected the assembly line, he was able to bring down the production costs of automobile manufacturing, which in turn made ownership possible to a much larger portion of Americans. With increased sales, Ford needed more workers to produce more vehicles. To attract those employees, he offered $5 a day wages and a shorter work day. The work was monotonous, but the wages were nearly twice what any other auto manufacturer offered. Hopeful workers flocked to Detroit for jobs. Their employment created a large and prosperous middle class[…]

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