Archive for July, 2013

COLD WAR RADIO #5 7/29/2013

Posted: July 29, 2013 in Uncategorized


LISTEN LIVE AT 9pm est 7/29/2013

Obama to move forward with plan to arm Syrian rebels

City of Chicago’s cash cushion plummets, debt triples, arrests drop, water use rises

Detroit looks at grim economics of garage sale
Bill and Hillary Clinton are ‘livid’ at comparisons to Weiner’s sexcapades and Huma’s forgiveness
Get Ready for the All-Hail-Hillary Movies
In the run-up to 2016, Hollywood plans to turn out “evenhanded” biopics. Sure.
Obama to host Hillary Clinton at White House lunch

1950 – Korean War: After four days, the No Gun Ri Massacre ends when the US Army 7th Cavalry Regiment is withdrawn.
1957 – The International Atomic Energy Agency is established.
1958 – U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower signs into law the National Aeronautics and Space Act, which creates the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).
1959 – First United States Congress elections in Hawaii as a state of the Union.
1965 – Vietnam War: the first 4,000 101st Airborne Division paratroopers arrive in Vietnam, landing at Cam Ranh Bay.
1967 – Vietnam War: off the coast of North Vietnam the USS Forrestal catches on fire in the worst U.S. naval disaster since World War II, killing 134.
CAIR calls on Obama to condemn attacks against Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt
LIBYA: Anti-Islamofascist protesters storm and trash Muslim Brotherhood headquarters after opposition activist was assassinated


COLD WAR RADIO #4 7/22/2013

Posted: July 22, 2013 in Uncategorized


LIVE @ 9pm est. or listen to the archive at your leisure at The405Radio


Egypt’s Hatred for Anne Patterson

Egyptian General accuses Hamas of smuggling weapons to their leaders in the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt

Choosing Evil

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Obama Puts His Daddy Hat On, Again

‘Bash mobs’ come to Los Angeles
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Racial Unrest and the ‘Duty to Retreat’

Retiring IRS lawyer implicates Obama appointee in testimony
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Christine O’Donnell told personal tax records accessed, possibly compromised

Today in Cold War History:
1962 – Mariner program: Mariner 1 spacecraft flies erratically several minutes after launch and has to be destroyed.
1976 – Japan completes its last reparation to the Philippines for war crimes committed during the imperial Japan’s conquest of the country in the Second World War
1981-Turkish extremist Mehmet Ali Agca was sentenced in Rome to life in prison for shooting Pope John Paul II.

Mood shifting, Congress may move to limit NSA spying

Cold War Radio Episode #3

Posted: July 16, 2013 in Uncategorized


Democratic Presidential Candidate Who Nearly Started WW3 Urges Escalation in Syria
Key Free Syria Army rebel ‘killed by Islamist group’
Clip#1 BBC
Tom Marino, GOP Congressman, Floats Idea Of Filing Criminal Charges Against Obama

By Brent Bozell | July 10, 2013 | 08:10
Brent Bozell’s picture
[Excerpted from Collusion, by Brent Bozell and Tim Graham]
The Iron Curtain and Containment
The Cold War Worldwide


Posted: July 9, 2013 in Uncategorized

LISTEN HEREChinese sailor

So…About This Snowden Affair
Crowds across America protest NSA in ‘Restore the Fourth’ movement
China Takes Another Stab At The Dollar, Launches Currency Swap Line With France

Ironclad: Egypt Involved in Benghazi Attacks
By Walid Shoebat, Ben Barrack and Keith Davies video is arabic but can hear ‘morsi” uttered
Crackdown on Morsi Backers Deepens Divide in Egypt

Obama requests 15,000 Russian troops in emergency – Not

Cold War Radio ep #1

Posted: July 2, 2013 in Uncategorized

Listen to episode #1 here


Cold War
The Cold War, often dated from 1947 to 1991, was a sustained state of political and military tension between powers in the Western Bloc, dominated by the United States with NATO among its allies, and powers in the Eastern Bloc, dominated by the Soviet Union along with the Warsaw Pact. This began after the success of their temporary wartime alliance against Nazi Germany, leaving the USSR and the US as two superpowers with profound economic and political differences. A neutral faction arose with the Non-Aligned Movement founded by Egypt, India, and Yugoslavia; this faction rejected association with either the US-led West or the Soviet-led East.
The Cold War was so named because the two major powers—each possessing nuclear weapons and thereby threatened with mutual assured destruction—never met in direct military combat. Instead, in their struggle for global influence they engaged in ongoing psychological warfare and in regular indirect confrontations through proxy wars. Cycles of relative calm would be followed by high tension, which could have led to world war. The tensest times were during the Berlin Blockade (1948–1949), the Korean War (1950–1953), the Suez Crisis (1956), the Berlin Crisis of 1961, the Cuban missile crisis (1962), the Vietnam War (1959–1975), the Yom Kippur War (1973), the Soviet war in Afghanistan (1979–1989), the Soviet downing of Korean Air Lines Flight 007 (1983), and the “Able Archer” NATO military exercises (1983). The conflict was expressed through military coalitions, strategic conventional force deployments, extensive aid to client states, espionage, massive propaganda campaigns, conventional and nuclear arms races, appeals to neutral nations, rivalry at sports events (in particular the Olympics), and technological competitions such as the Space Race. The US and USSR became involved in political and military conflicts in the Third World countries of Latin America, Africa, the Middle East, and Southeast Asia. To alleviate the risk of a potential nuclear war, both sides sought relief of political tensions through détente in the 1970s.
In the 1980s, the United States increased diplomatic, military, and economic pressures on the Soviet Union, at a time when the communist state was already suffering from economic stagnation. In the mid-1980s, the new Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev introduced the liberalizing reforms of perestroika (“reorganization”, 1987) and glasnost (“openness”, ca. 1985). Pressures for national independence grew stronger in Eastern Europe, especially Poland. They reached a breaking point when Gorbachev refused to use Soviet troops to support the faltering government of East Germany in late 1989. Within weeks all the satellite states broke free from Moscow in a peaceful wave of revolutions (there was some violence in Romania). The pressures escalated inside the Soviet Union, where Communism fell and the USSR was formally dissolved in late 1991. The United States remained as the world’s only superpower. The Cold War and its events have left a significant legacy, and it is often referred to in popular culture, especially in media featuring themes of espionage and the threat of nuclear warfare.
Another Race-based Show Trial Turns Into Farce

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Supporters of President Mohamed Morsi of Egypt held signs saying “We support the popular revolution” during a protest in Cairo on Friday. Protests against Mr. Morsi are scheduled for Sunday.