Jan 6, 2013
PNP comment: This was aired on a Redding radio station Jan. 6, 2013 sponsored by the Redding Tea Party Patriots. — Editor Liz Bowen
Sunday Morning 8-10 am on KCNR 1460 am. Find out how OBAMACARE will affect you and your family.
“Success is not final, failure is not fatal:
it is the courage to continue that counts.”
Oct 15, 2012
Comment by Erin Ryan: We have done a couple of radio programs on this topic with fisherman Chris McCaffity. Here’s the first show where he discusses foreign seafood issues.
The link below to an article in Bloomberg should make you a VERY picky seafood consumer. Please do yourself a favor and get informed. You need to be sure that the seafood you eat is not being raised on feces in some Asian fish farm!!!
By EMAIL –
From: Chris McCaffity [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Saturday, October 13, 2012 6:32 PM
To: Erin Ryan,
I thought you might like to see this article about imported “seafood”.
Jun 9, 2012
Limited Government - Fiscal Responsibility - Adherence to the Constitution
Live on Sunday mornings 8 – 10 AM
KCNR 1460 AM Shasta/Redding
If you miss the show or reside outside the listening area:
Streaming live & chatting on Sundays -or- Listen to previous shows anytime
Sunday, June 10, 2012
Our guest – Arkady Faktorovich
“BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN Part II”
Today we’ll compare Obamacare and the Fed … did you know they were created in a similar fashion? How about socialism vs. communism? How about the guy who was much more powerful than Lenin?
Don’t miss this show! Catch it live or later in the archive!
Born in Kiev, Ukraine.
Enrolled in Moscow State University of Technology and Design in 1965, graduated from Kiev State University of Technology and Design with MS in Engineering 1971.
After graduation, was drafted into the Soviet Army as a private, nine months later was sent to officers school for training, six months later graduated with the rank of the lieutenant. Following the discharge from the military, was working as an engineer, being involved in experimental projects.
Emigrated to the West in 1978. Lived in Austria and Italy, while my papers were being processed. After an interview with an American Embassy in Rome, received my entry visa and a work permit to come to the greatest country the world has ever known, our country, the United States of America.
I lived in Houston, Texas. When my English skills improved, was hired by Brown and Root, Inc. (later known as Halliburton, Inc.) as a field engineer at the construction of nuclear power plant in Bay City, Texas.
I moved to California and was hired by Bechtel Civil and Minerals, Inc. as a Senior Engineer, in San Francisco. I opened my own business in 1982. I married my wife in 1984 and became a US Citizen in 1985. My wife and I are blessed with three daughters and six grandchildren.
Life is good when one is free.
FULL ARTICLE: http://www.arkadysworld.com/newsandevents.html
Straight from Arkady Fatorovich’s website
From “Dutra’s The Paper” at Los Banos, California. February 18th 2011:
Life Behind the Iron Curtain… and America Through The Eyes of an Immigrant
By Arkady Faktorovich
PUBLISHER’S NOTE: I must tell our readers of my first meeting with this man you are about to become acquainted. During last fall’s Memorial Hospital Gala my wife and were sitting at the same table with Mr. and Mrs. Faktorovich, We got to know about each other’s history that evening. I believe you will enjoy his story, and his love for our country. It is a valuable reminder to those of us who may sometimes take for granted what we possess as natural rights. For myself his message is refreshing because I, too was an immigrant to our nation when I first came with my parents as a young child in the 1950′s. Please read his story and I am sure you will be reminded too what our country has been to the masses who have made the USA their home. Thank you, my friend for sharing your words.
I would like to take this opportunity to thank Les and Sandra Palocsay of the Los Banos Tea Party Patriots organization. I am grateful to the Los Banos Rotary Club and its members for giving me a forum to tell the story of my life in the former Soviet Union and a life in America through the eyes of an immigrant. Great thanks to Tony Dutra for publishing it in his paper. Also, thanks to you, the reader, for your interest.
It began in Ukraine, where I was born and raised. I owe everything that I learned in my early years to my grandfather and my father, the wisest men I ever knew. They are responsible for instilling in me the ability to reason and have independent thought.
My grandfather was an illiterate shoemaker who was able to do complex computations in his head without pencil and paper. My father was an architect, a highly decorated combat veteran of the Soviet Army during World War II. He was in charge of vast construction projects in the Ukraine during peace time.
My grandparents, my parents and I lived in a tiny two room communal apartment (it was smaller than my garage here in Los Banos.) Before the communists took over, my Grandfather was able to occupy the entire floor (approx.. 5,000 square feet) in the same building, and a large shop in the basement, and was able to support a big family working by himself.
What I would like to say to you is something that we all mention in our daily conversations. We hear it from our politicians, broadcasters and writers and almost always take it for granted. What I am talking about is freedom.
Just imagine being born in prison. Since you only experience prison walls, guards and inmates, your perception of such surroundings seems normal to you. There are no questions, no thoughts of life beyond the barred windows. You have friends among your peers. You go to school where you are constantly reminded how wonderful life is inside the prison walls, how free you are and what a bright and wonderful future lies ahead for the prison system and its population.
READ the full article: