The desk of JV Agnvs Dei Verbvm Dei Filvs Dei Jose Maria Chavira M.S. Adagio 1st Primogenitvs Filvs Dei Hominis Espiritvs Dominus Dominorum et Rex Regum et Reginarum nom de plume JC Angelcraft The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW Washington, DC 20500
February with the President 1968
Welcome to February with the President 1968. I am sure you will enjoy President Lyndon Johnson’s news and information. People from all over the world read this blog so I have included international news. I do not like to share conspiracy news without commenting a little bit on it here and there. The information shared here is in the public record only here it is presented with a purpose and that purpose is to teach, to inspire investigation, and to help you to perceive the conspiracy.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – The White House – President Johnson presented the Medal of Honor to Maj. M. Dethlefsen in the East Room of the White House.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Transporation – In the United States, the Pennsylvania Railroad and the New York Central Railroad are today mentioned in history.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Politics – Former U.S. Vice President Richard M. Nixon announced his candidacy for the Republican Party nomination for President of the United States. Nixon had been the Republican candidate in 1960 but lost to John F. Kennedy.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Animals – At the Columbus Zoo outside of Columbus in Powell, Ohio, a gorilla was born to mother ape named Colo. On December 22, 1956, Colo had become the first gorilla born in captivity. This marked the first time in recorded history that a second generation of gorillas had been born in a zoo. Colo’s daughter was named “Emmy”.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Cold War – Today in history the USS Rowan collided with the Soviet merchant ship Kapitan Vislobokov in the Sea of Japan, roughly 95 miles east of the South Korea port of Pohang, leaving a six-foot wide hole in the Russian vessel’s stern, but causing no injuries.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Economics – According to the United States Department of the Interior on this day in history the minimum wage in the United States was raised from $1.40 an hour to $1.60 an hour.
Today in history February 1, 1968 – Sports -Vince Lombardi resigned as head coach of the Green Bay Packers following their win in Super Bowl II.
Today in history February 2, 1968 – Sports – Wilt Chamberlain of the Philadelphia 76ers had a rare “triple double” with 22 points, 25 rebounds and 21 assists in a 131 to 121 win at home over the Detroit Pistons.
Today in history February 3, 1968 – Sports – Denmark held a royal wedding at Copenhagen. The wedding was limited to 200 family guests and no diplomatic representatives were present.
Today in history February 4, 1968 – Eleven students from the Jesuit University of Guadalajara were killed. The explanation was they died in a sudden a snowstorm trying to climb a Iztaccihuatl. Socialist and communist aggression against students and people remains strongly present in Mexico’s struggling democracy. Classified as – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy and aggression against students – coverup news.
Today in history February 4, 1968 – Nine people from Boston’s skid row called residents and transients by writers and journalists were killed in the fire at Hotel Roosevelt another 15 were said to be injured. Classified as – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – coverup news.
Today in history February 4, 1968 The SR.N4 (Saunders-Roe Nautical 4), the world’s largest hovercraft, was launched. It would enter commercial service on August 1, and would run for 22 years, ceasing on October 1, 2000.
Today in history February 4, 1968 – Religion and Civil Rights – Martin Luther King, Jr., delivered another sensational sermon at Ebenezer Baptist Church.
Today in history February 4, 1968 – Porsche automobiles came in first, second and third place in the 24 Hours of Daytona motor event. The winning car, the new Porsche 907. When the 24 hours came to an end, the three Porsches “swept across the finish line abreast, taking the checkered flag of victory together”.
Today in history February 5, 1968 – The White House – President Johnson met with foreign policy advisors at the White House regarding Vietnam.
Today in history February 5, 1968 – President Johnson sent a special message to the Congress on Education that said.
To meet our urgent needs within a stringent overall budget, several programs must be reduced or deferred. We can reduce expenditures on construction of facilities and the purchase of equipment. But, many of our urgent educational programs which directly affect the young people of America cannot be deferred. For the cost—the human cost—of delay is intolerable.
These principles underlie my 1969 budgetary recommendations and the proposals in this message. My recommendations are tailored to enable us to meet our most urgent needs, while deferring less important programs and expenditures.”
In 1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt had outlined “four essential freedoms”—freedom of speech, freedom of worship, freedom of want, and freedom from fear. President Johnson’s message was considered by some an extension of Roosevelt’s work. The term the ”Fifth Freedom” later came to be associated and an acceptable addition to Roosevelt’s work and known as ”freedom from ignorance.”
Today in history February 5, 1968 – 18 of 19 fisherman were killed today aboard a British fishing trawler. The ship was said to have capsized in a storm and sank off the coast of Isafjordur at Iceland. The only survivor and witness was the ship’s 59-year old cook, who managed to escape before the ship went down. Just the previous month 40 more fisherman were killed while working aboard the St Romanus and the Kingston Peridot both ships which had disappeared. Classified as – aggression – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions – freemason human sacrifices at sea.
Today in history February 5, 1968 – Greece passed legislation to end a practice that had been given the name “baby marketing”, with parents legally selling their infants to brokers who would then resell them to purchasers in the United States and the Netherlands. According to the laws proponents, “A boy, purchased on the Greek market for around $US400 could fetch from $3,000 to $5,000 in America. Girls were said to sell for about half that figure.” In 1966, the number of babies “exported” from Greece was claimed to be 1,000 per year. Under the new law, no Greek child, being adopted by a foreigner, would be allowed to leave the country until a social worker filed a report and a court gave its approval. Classified as – Terrorist news – terrorist legislation – international child trafficking – aggression against babies and children – tragic events – accidents – lies – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions – freemason human sacrifices.
.Today in history February 5, 1968 – Politics – A conference to reform the Constitution of Canada opened in Ottawa.
Today in history February 6, 1968 – Sports – The 1968 Winter Olympics, with 1,350 athletes from 37 nations, opened in Grenoble in the Alps in France. French skier Alain Calmat, who had won the 1965 World Skiing Championship, lit the Olympic torch.
Today in history February 6, 1968 – Politics – Rashid Karami resigned as Prime Minister of Lebanon along with his entire cabinet as the Middle East nation prepared for elections. Karami would be replaced on February 8 by senior statesman Abdallah El-Yafi in order to form a caretaker government to supervise the voting process.
Today in history February 6, 1968 – Music – The Beatles traveled to India to visit Maharishi Mahesh Yogi at Rishikesh in India’s Uttarakhand State University.
Today in history February 7, 1968 – All 102 people aboard an Indian Air Force plane were killed when their Russian built Antonov An-12 disappeared in the Himalayan mountains – Classified as – coverup news for communist aggression – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions – coverup news for freemason human sacrifices.
Today in history February 7, 1968 –Nine people were killed and 69 others injured in a fire at a meat-packing plant in Chicago. – Classified as Classified as – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions – coverup news for freemason human sacrifices.
Today in history February 8, 1968 – Civil Rights – African American students Harry Ezekial Smith 19, Samuel Hammond Jr., 18; Delano Middleton 17 were killed in civil rights related incidents. – tragic events and white supremacy freemason aggression against students.
Today in history February 8, 1968 – Politics – Former Alabama Governor George C. Wallace formally announced his intention to run as an independent candidate in the 1968 U.S. presidential election.
Today in history February 9, 1968 – The White House –President Johnson met with the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Harold Wilson, during an official visit at the White House. The evening of February 8th, singers Robert Merrill and Veronica Tyler performed at a dinner for Prime Minister Wilson.
Today in history February 10, 1968 -The Netherlands inaugurated its very first subway transit system, the Rotterdam Metro, with the opening of one of the world’s smallest subway systems. For its first 14 years of existence, the city’s Metro, ceremonially opened by Crown Princess Beatrix, had only 3.7 miles (6.0 km) of track. However, it was successful in easing the city’s traffic jams; a reporter noted that during rush hour, “Instead of taking 90 minutes by car, Rotterdam’s commuters can now do the trip from one end of the town to the other in 12 minutes by subway.”
Today in history February 10, 1968 -Twenty-one people in Ceylon were killed aboard a bus while riding from the capital city of Colombo. The bus went over a cliff. Classified as – communist aggression – human sacrifices – coverup news for communist aggression – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions,
Today in history February 11, 1968 – Sports – A new Madison Square Garden arena was opened to the public at Eighth Avenue and 34th Street, fifteen blocks away from the previous Madison Square Garden at Eighth Avenue and 49th Street. The new arena was inaugurated with a show, featuring Bob Hope and Bing Crosby, billed as “The Night of the Century”. Earlier in the day, the older arena hosted its final New York Rangers hockey game, a 3-3 tie with the Detroit Red Wings.
Today in history February 12, 1968 – Vietnam War, U.S. Army General William C. Westmoreland asked President Johnson to commit an additional 10,500 troops to the War.
Today in history February 12, 1968 – Around three hundred unarmed civilians in the South Vietnam city of Hue were murdered and buried in a mass grave by invading members of the invading North Vietnamese army. Classified as – Mass graves – communist aggression – atrocities -Vietnam war.
Today in history February 12, 1968 – Conspiracy The Memphis sanitation strike began in Memphis. Classified as – Labor Unions, Freemason Conspiracy news.
Today in history February 12, 1968 – Entertainment – The 25th Golden Globe Awards were held. In the Heat of the Night won the award for Best Picture – Drama, while The Graduate took home the award for Best Picture – Comedy.
Today in history February 12, 1968 – North Korea – Satellite photography showed that the USS Pueblo (recently captured by North Korea in International Waters) had been moved from the North Korean port of Wonsan to a more secure naval base. Classified as Cold War – Communist Aggression – Hostage Taking – Terrorism
Today in history February 13, 1968 – New York City – The 43-year old Madison Square Garden, a New York City landmark, held its final event, the annual Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.
Today in history February 14, 1968 – The White House – President Johnson issued a statement on the Treaty for the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons in Latin America.
“One year ago today, on February 14, 1967, the nations of Latin America gathered in Tlatelolco, Mexico, to sign a Treaty for the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons in Latin America. Twenty-one nations of the region have now joined in this historic undertaking.
“The United States considers this treaty to be a realistic and effective arms control measure of unique significance—not only to the Peoples of Latin America, but to all the Peoples of the world.
“Today I am pleased to announce that the United States will sign Protocol II to this treaty which calls upon the powers possessing nuclear weapons to respect the status of denuclearization in Latin America and not to use or threaten to use nuclear weapons against the Latin American states party to the treaty. I have appointed Adrian S. Fisher, Deputy Director of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, as my emissary to sign the Protocol in Mexico with an appropriate statement.
“Upon ratification by the Senate, the United States will assume the obligations to those countries within the region which undertake and meet the treaty’s requirements. I am pleased to note that the drafters of this treaty have indicated that transit by the United States within the treaty zone will continue to be governed by the principles and rules of international law.
“The Treaty of Tlatelolco has been closely related to the long effort to reach worldwide agreement to prevent the further spread of nuclear weapons. It will create a nuclear free zone in an area of 7½ million square miles, inhabited by nearly 200 million people. Like the Nonproliferation Treaty, this treaty, in addition to prohibiting the acquisition of nuclear weapons, also prohibits the acquisition of nuclear explosive devices for peaceful purposes. However, it has been drafted in such a way as to make it possible for Latin American parties to the treaty to obtain peaceful nuclear explosion services.
“It is indeed fitting that this giant step forward should have had its genesis in Latin America, an area which has come to be identified with regional cooperation. I particularly wish to congratulate our distinguished friend, President Diaz Ordaz of Mexico, for the initiative and leadership which his Government has contributed to this treaty and thereby to the peace of this region and of the world.”
Today in history February 14, 1968 – Four U.S. Marines died at Galesburg, North Dakota, near Fargo.
Today in history February 15, 1968 – The U.S, Navy performed maneuvers off of the coast near Cape Kennedy in Florida United States of America where British Submarines were said to be conducting tests.
Today in history February 16, 1968 -The new 911 emergency call system was tested again today with positive results.
Today in history February 16, 1968 – 21 people were killed Today. Their names were on the passenger list of 63 people aboard a Taiwanese Civil Air Transport. Classified as – airplane crash, airplain terrorism, communist aggression – human sacrifices – coverup news for communist aggression – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions,
Today in history February 16, 1968 – 12 people were killed today. This story resembles other similar occurrences in the United States of a disgruntled person turning violent. The bodies were found burned alive inside a bar at 107 West Reed Street in Moberly, Missouri. William Edward Coleman was convicted of the murder on September 25, 1969. Classified as – murder, premeditated murder, arson, drone program – human sacrifices – tragic events.
Today in history February 17, 1968 – President Johnson traveled to Fort Bragg, North Carolina, where he spoke to troops leaving for Vietnam and visited injured troops at Womack Hospital.
The President then flew to El Toro Marine Corps Air Station, California, where he reviewed troops departing for Vietnam.
Today in history February 17, 1968 – The Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame opened in Springfield, Massachusetts on the campus of Springfield College, where the game had been invented by Professor James Naismith in 1891. Jim Naismith of Corpus Christi, Texas, the son of the inventor, presented the original copy of the rules that his father had typed.
Today in history February 17, 1968 – Sports At the Winter Olympics France win’s the Gold in the Men’s slalom.
Today in history February 17, 1968 – Music – Pink Floyd launched their World Tour with a concert in Terneuzen in the Netherlands.
Today in history February 17, 1968 – Legislative elections begin in Papua New Guinea.
Today in history February 18, 1968 – President Johnson addressed the troops on the aircraft carrier, U.S.S. Constellation, and boarded a helicopter to go to Palm Desert, California, where he briefed former President Dwight D. Eisenhower on Vietnam.
Today in history February 18, 1968 – The emirs of Abu Dhabi and Dubai met at the village of as-Sameeh and announced their decision to unite their two emirates.
Today in history February 18, 1968 – China’s Communist Party cracks down on its citizens. Today the Central Military Committee and the Central Cultural Revolution Panel announced the “Notice of February 18”, directing financial institutions to freeze the bank deposits of on any persons accused of being traitors, spies, capitalist roaders in the communist party, landlords, rich peasants, counterrevolutionaries, bad elements, rightists who have not been well reformed, counterrevolutionary bourgeois and counterrevolutionary intellectuals. This form of thinking influenced by white supremacy communist atheist elements to keep the country from being influenced by conservative occult elements on the other side of white supremacy otherwise known as freemasonry. Both ideologies still however work towards the extermination of the Chinese Peoples and one is more aggressive than the other.
Today in history February 19, 1968 – President Johnson sent a letter to Senator Philip Hart expressing his views on pending civil rights legislation.
We have made extraordinary progress in the past decade. Nevertheless equal justice is clearly not a reality for millions of Americans today. The civil rights legislation now pending before the Senate—about which you have asked my views—will not in itself achieve equality for every citizen; but it is a vital step along the way. Both conscience and reason insist that it be passed.
In one title of the pending legislation, we seek new and clear authority to punish those who would use violence and intimidation to prevent others from exercising the rights of American citizenship:
- the right to vote,
- to go to school,
- to obtain a job,
- to serve as a juror,
- and to use public facilities.
There should be no question about the exercise of these fundamental rights. There should be no doubt in anyone’s mind that their exercise is protected by law against those who would use force to deny them.
Pending legislation before the Senate also seeks. to ensure that every American has the opportunity to provide a decent home for his family. Segregation in housing—the product of long-standing discriminatory real estate practices—has compounded the Nation’s urban problem. Minorities have been artificially compressed into ghettoes where unemployment and ignorance are rampant, where human tragedies and crime abound, and where city administrations are burdened with rising social costs and falling tax revenues. Fair housing practices—backed by meaningful Federal laws that apply to every section of the country—are essential if we are to relieve the crisis in our cities.
From every moral and practical standpoint, these measures are necessary. The wrongs they address are urgently in need of redress. Together with the other measures I have recommended to combat discrimination-particularly in the fields of employment and jury selection—they respond to the elemental demands of equal justice in America. They should be adopted without delay.
Today in history February 19, 1968 – A little known Pittsburg children’s show called Mister Roger’s Neighborhood was broadcast today on nationwide television.
Today in history February 19, 1968 – India A dispute between India and Pakistan over the Rann of Kutch salt marshes on the border between the two nations was settled today. Both areas however remain occupied. The settlement restored the area to reflect the areas occupation before 1965. The areas continued to be plagued by the unhealthy interests of foreign nations.
Today in history February 19, 1968 – Turkey: More sailors are killed. Fifteen of the 20 crew on the Panamanian cargo ship Capitaine Frangos were killed. An unidentified ship at the entrance to the Dardanelles known as Hellespont in Turkey is blamed. Classified as – maritime disasters, tragic events – aggression at sea, human sacrifices at sea.
Today in history February 19, 1968 – A vote, in Canada’s House of Commons, to raise income taxes by five percent, failed 82 to 84. Led by former Prime Minister John Diefenbaker, opposition members of the Progressive Conservative Party called on Liberal Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson and his coalition government to resign and to call new elections. Pearson— whose Liberal Party was looking for his successor in the wake of his announced retirement— declined to step down.
Today in history February 20, 1968 – President Johnson signed the Commodity Exchange Act Amendments. LBJ stated,
“The new legislation adds the active and growing market in livestock and livestock products to the commodities regulated under the act, and increases the criminal penalties for illegal trading abuses such as market manipulation and embezzlement. Although regulatory responsibility for commodity trading will remain primarily with the exchanges themselves, the new amendments will substantially strengthen the enforcement authority of the Secretary of Agriculture.
“Consumer groups, food processors, farm organizations—and the commodity exchanges themselves—have joined the administration in supporting this legislation.”
Today in history February 20, 1968 – The first batch of TDD units (also referred to as TTYs), designed to allow deaf persons to communicate over the telephone by transmitting writing, was distributed by American Telephone and Telegraph (AT&T) .
Today in history February 20, 1968 – For the second time in its history, the Indian state of West Bengal was put under President’s rule under Article 356 of the Constitution of India, after the collapse of its coalition government and the resignation of Chief Minister P. C. Ghosh. The state would remain under national control for a little more than a year, until February 25, 1969, when a new government would be formed under the leadership of Ajoy Mukherjee. Both governments and all political parties in the country with few exceptions remain subject to the unhealthy interests of secret societies and communist aggression.
Today in history February 20, 1968 – Lester Pearson gave the first-ever televised address by a Prime Minister of Canada to the nation as he told Canadians that he would table a confidence motion scheduled for the next day to prove that his Liberal Party could still maintain a government. After a week of filibustering by the Opposition (the Progressive Conservative Party of Canada, led by former Prime Minister John Diefenbaker), the confidence motion passed. The struggle for supremacy between conservatives and liberals in Canada continues to plague and threaten various populations of the Peoples of Canada.
Today in history February 20, 1968 – China – The China Academy of Space Technology (CAST) was founded in Beijing. However around the world and in China people continue to die needlessly because of the Communist party.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – President Johnson met with United Nations Secretary General U Thant in the Cabinet Room of the White House regarding Vietnam.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – Aggression against students and society. In a struggle between socialist and communist white supremacy, University students in Egypt’s two largest cities, Cairo and Alexandria were provoked by poor working conditions and foreign and strange powers and began an uprising in support of an ongoing workers strike. Generally speaking, worker’s party protests are always more supported by Communist Superpowers whose interest inside places like Egypt are not conducive to the lives of students and the population in general. Communist atheist superpowers are always working even these times to occupy and have troops inside countries like Egypt and to provoke its citizenry to justify violence against its citizens by its government under the guise of reprisals. Today marks the first aggressive and violent mass student arrest in Egypt since 1953. In the week that followed, 635 people would be arrested in Cairo, and 77 civilians and 146 policemen would be injured, with two ”workers” being killed.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – Explorer Wally Herbert with a team of three other men (Roy Koerner, Allan Gill, and Kenneth Hedges) and 34 huskies, departed from Point Barrow in Alaska on what Herbert called “the one pioneer journey” left for mankind on the Earth’s surface, a trip across the top of the world.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – Nasa’s Surveyor 7 makes the news today.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – King Baudouin of Belgium dissolved the Belgian Federal Parliament after accepting the resignation of Prime Minister Paul Vanden Boeynants and the government ministers, and called for elections to be held on March 31.
Today in history February 21, 1968 – Music – Blood, Sweat & Tears releases another album. The groups following continues to grow,
Today in history February 22, 1968 – President Johnson sent a special message to the Congress on Urban Problems: “The Crisis of the Cities.”
The human problems of the city are staggering:
—Ghetto youth with little education, no skills and limited opportunity.
—Citizens afraid to walk their streets at night, and justifiably so.
—Negroes, Puerto Ricans and Mexican Americans barred by prejudice from full participation in the city’s life.
Illiteracy and disease, a lack of jobs and even dignity itself—these are the problems of the city, just as its tenements, traffic jams and rats are problems.
The city will not be transformed until the lives of the least among its dwellers are changed as well. Until men whose days are empty and despairing can see better days ahead, until they can stand proud and know their children’s lives will be better than their own—until that day comes, the city will not truly be rebuilt.
That is the momentous and inescapable truth we face in this hour of America’s history.
No single statement or message can embrace the solutions to the city’s problems. No single program can attack them.
No one can say how long it will take, or how much of our fortune will eventually be committed. For the problems we are dealing with are stubborn, entrenched and slow to yield.
But we are moving on them—now—through more than a hundred programs, long and short range, making financial commitments of more than $22 billion to the task.
If the problems of the city are to be solved, there can be no retreat in the War on Poverty. It must be pressed, with renewed emphasis on the most critical needs of the poor—job opportunities and education for the young, and the chance to join in cooperative self-help efforts to improve their own lives, as well as to participate in the broader community attack on poverty.
Last year the Congress extended the life of the poverty program for two years—but it appropriated only $1.77 billion, some $290 million less than we sought.
For Fiscal 1969, I recommend appropriations to the full level of Congressional authorization—$2.18 billion—for the anti-poverty program.
Today in history February 22, 1968 – Czechoslovakia – The first signs of what would be called the “Prague Spring” began in Czechoslovakia when Communist Party First Secretary Alexander Dubček announced, in the presence of visiting Soviet party chief Leonid Brezhnev, that steps would be taken to create “the widest possible democratization of the entire socio-political system.” Still caught between Communism and Socialism, Czech citizens’ protests the occupation by the Soviet Union.
Today in history February 22, 1968 – British Home Secretary James Callaghan announced his government’s decision to introduce the Commonwealth Immigrants Act 1968 in response to the arrival of 7,000 Asian refugees who had been expelled from Kenya and who, as members of a British Commonwealth nation, had British passports. The law would pass both Houses of Parliament on February 27 and would receive royal assent on March 1, limiting the immigration of people with British passports into the United Kingdom to those who had a “substantial connection” with Britain. This refugee group like all refugee groups are people whose lives remain in danger due to the politics of today’s establishment.
Today in history February 23, 1968 – Business – The newly incorporated Hyundai Motor Company of South Korea, represented by its president, Chung Ju-yung, signed an agreement with the Ford Motor Company of the United States for a joint venture in which Ford Motor would supply Hyundai with the technology and equipment to construct a plant in Ulsan, in return for a percentage of the profits.
Today in history February 23, 1968 -The first victim of a Scottish serial killer, nicknamed “Bible John” by the media, was found in Glasgow. Patricia Docker, a 25 year old nurse, had been raped and strangled after having last been seen at a Glasgow dance hall. This is another feather in the cap for the anti-woman liberal men’s group responsible for femincide which is occurring worldwide. It is believed that all men’s secret societies are in conspiracy against the female race. The series of female murders around the world are consistent with the existence of men’s lodges where bible thumping hypocritical liberal men meet in secret to blaspheme God and do human sacrifices. It is believed that these men have some help from independent practitioners and from the government to escape detection and prosecution, but not all of them. Breast cancer and obesity in women is also rising to join the other diseases that threaten men and women together. Classified as serial killers and the liberal men’s conspiracy against women.
Today in history February 23, 1968 – President Johnson wrote a letter to the President of the Senate and to the Speaker of the House proposing a bill to simplify the entry of foreign visitors.
By imposing time-consuming entry requirements, we discourage tourism to the United States at a time when we are acutely concerned with our balance of payments.
By imposing stringent requirements, we appear to a foreign visitor to be greeting him grudgingly rather than graciously.
By imposing complicated requirements, we add an unnecessary and increasingly expensive workload to our consulate staffs abroad.
I believe the time has come to stop imposing these unnecessary requirements on our visitors. To accomplish this, I propose the Non-immigrant Visa Act of 1968.
The proposed legislation was not enacted by the 90th Congress.
Today in history February 24, 1968 -37 people were killed on board a Royal Air Lao airplane. The DC-3 was found the Mekong River and left no witnesses. Classified as – airplane crash, airplain terrorism, communist aggression – human sacrifices – coverup news for communist aggression – tragic events – accidents – conspiracy – sabotage – terrorism – malfunctions,
Today in history February 24, 1968 – Having formed barely a year ago a small touring band known as Fleetwood Mac released their debut album.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – The Archbishop Makarios III (Michael Mouskos) was re-elected as President of Cyprus by an overwhelming majority (95.45%) of Greek Cypriot voters. Makarios received 220,911 of the 231,438 valid ballots; his opponent, Takis Evdokas, who was an advocate for enosis (the annexation of Cyprus by Greece) got 8,577 votes for 3.71%, while another 1,950 ballots were declared invalid. Under the island nation’s constitution, Greek Cypriots voted for the President and Turkish Cypriots voted for the Vice President. The Peoples of Greece remain caught between Democracy and Communist and Socialist powers whose white supremacy leaders are working to direct the affairs of the country through its leaders and those in rebellion.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – The Indian state of Uttar Pradesh was placed under President’s rule, which would last until February 26, 1969, by declaration of President Zakir Husain. Abbreviated as UP, Uttar under the York Rite of human sacrifice remains a target of white supremacy communist aggression because it is the most populous state in the Republic of India and growing. Uttar is the most populous country subdivision in the world created, divided and isolated by white supremacy powers using the tools of the state and of the trade.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – Léopold Sédar Senghor was re-elected as President of Senegal without opposition on the ballot. Senegal remains under the York Rite but communist insurgency in the population is known to exist.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – Major Jan Šejna of the Czechoslovak Army fled Czechoslovakia after falling out of favor with President Antonin Novotny, who was planning to use the military to regain his position as Communist Party First Secretary. Šejna would eventually defect to the United States, becoming the highest-ranking military officer of a Warsaw Pact nation to flee to the NATO alliance. The Czech’s communist party has strong ties with a more aggressive communist Soviet Union.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – The Khmer Rouge, Cambodia’s Communist guerrilla movement, launched their first widespread campaign, “The Blow of 25 February”, with simultaneous attacks on military installations in Battambang, Takeo, Kampot, Koh Kong, Kompong Chhnang and Kompong Speu and seized rifles and machine guns. Both socialist and communist white supremacy powers support the Khmer Rouge who misrepresent a magnificent tradition due alliances with Communist and Socialist powers. It should be said that the The Khmaee or Khmai, which the The Khmer Rouge pretends to represent, are Cambodia’s traditionally more conservative Peoples.
Today in history February 25, 1968 – en entry for Zap Comix: is today mentioned in history.
Comment. ”I do not like Zap Comix. I like the classic superheros like Spiderman and Superman. Those have staying power.” JC Angelcraft
Today in history February 26, 1968 – Vietnam – The South Vietnamese city of Hue was freed and declared secure. The day before, the historic Imperial Palace was recaptured by I Corps of the Army of the Republic of Vietnam and by the United States Marines and the United States Army.
Today in history February 26, 1968 – Twenty-two carefully selected and well defined females were killed today by fire outside the English city of Shrewsbury. These women suffered in their deaths. Suspected is a conspiracy of liberal men from an International secret society whose British lodge members and leadership determined these women were expendable and used the news to justify the killing of these women. Classified aggression against women – human sacrifices – coverup news for aggression against women mass murder, tragic events – accidents – conspiracy against women.
Today in history February 26, 1968 – The Communist Party of Czechoslovakia adopted the first draft of an “Action Program” for allowing more freedom of the press within the Eastern European nation “and, in the longer run, the federalization of Czechoslovakia” with greater autonomy for the Slovak minority in the eastern part of the nation in federation with the Czech people in the west. Communists feel their voice must be heard more as they struggle for more respect in the country of Czechoslovakia.
Today in history February 26, 1968 – The Double Helix : A Personal Account of the of his personal observations of the Structure of DNA God’s scientific plan of human science, was published by Professor James D. Watson of Harvard University using a more atheistic approach by Atheneum Publishers. The previous May, the Harvard University Press had passed on the opportunity to publish the groundbreaking book that became a bestseller. Scientists around the world have confirmed the existence of the Double Helix whose secrets have been long in existence.
Today in history February 27, 1968 – Born in the state U.S. President Johnson visited his home state of Texas staying in Dallas for the first time since he had been sworn in as President during a National emergency.
Today in history February 27, 1968 – Vietnam – In his report from Vietnam Walter Cronkite does his best to bring the truth and also comfort Americans hoping for peace. In opposition to this 30-minute installment of a CBS News special that aired at 10:30 in the evening Eastern time, terrorists write conflicting and belecose information trying to raise tensions between Americans.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – India The township of Auroville was founded in India’s union territory of Pondicherry by Hindu spiritual leader Mirra Alfassa, and named for her mentor, Sri Aurobindo. In the inaugural ceremony, “about 5,000 people from some 125 nations gathered at a banyan tree in the future city”, each bringing some dirt from their homelands to be placed in an urn. Forty years later, Auroville (which originally was conceived as home to 50,000 people) had 1,700 residents from 35 nations. The Peoples of India remain a struggeling democracy trapped between white supremacy socialist and communist powers.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Canada – Canada’s Prime Minister Pearson won a vote of confidence in the House of Commons of Canada by a margin of 138 to 119, bringing an end to the crisis that had begun nine days earlier when his tax proposal failed. The struggle between liberal and conservative powers continues.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Brazil – The annual Rio Carnival in Rio de Janeiro ended on Ash Wednesday after four days with 83 deaths (14 of them murders) and more than 5,000 injuries. A predominant catholic country, Brazil’s political climate favors a more conservative control of the masses. However, liberal communism and atheism is spreading and taking more root in young adults. Classified, mass murder, tragic events – human sacrifices, accidents – conspiracy and aggression against the Peoples of Brazil.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Vietnam – All but one of the 23 servicemen on board a U.S. Marines helicopter were killed when the CH-46 Sea Knight was struck by ground fire and crashed about 11 miles (18 km) northeast of the Khe Sanh Combat Base. The Vietnam war continues.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Soul On Ice by African-American activist Eldridge Cleaver, was released by the McGraw-Hill Publishing Company. Its entry joins the work and writings of civil rights activist Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Several changes took place within the First Gorton Ministry of the new Australian government, including the renaming of Charles Barnes’ department as the Minister for External Territories. Future Prime Minister Malcolm Fraser joined the Cabinet as Minister for Education and Science, as did Ken Anderson as Minister for Supply.
Today in history February 28, 1968 – Michigan Governor George Romney became the first major presidential candidate to withdraw from the 1968 campaign. Romney had declared his intention to seek the nomination of the Republican Party, but concluded that he was well behind former U.S. Vice President Richard M. Nixon in raising funds for the New Hampshire primary.
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