Don't Tread on Me: Essays on How the Media and Congress Plan to Destroy Our Republic and Condition Our Youth for World Service Through Sex Education, Drug Education, Violent Videos, Religion, Music, and Corporate Wars
"Don't Tread on Me" is targeted to anyone from sixteen to eighty. Anyone who has witnessed the decline of our culture, the loss of jobs, the failure of educators to 'educate, ' and the wanton display of arrogance from our servants in Washington, D.C., can learn something about the origins of these deceptions. There isn't a person out here who has not been affected by the step by step abolition of our liberties with no avenue for dissent. Anyone who has a child or who cares about the future of America with its endless wars and violence should take heed. This easy-read book unveils the plan of America's corrupt government to bring the youth to its knees, culturally, intellectually, economically, and most of all, spiritually. When celebrities' personal lives become more newsworthy than child pornography at the Pentagon, it's time for Americans to take action. Now! "Don't Tread on Me" is a primer for those people being lied to by 'useful idiots' in the media, paid for by their corporate masters to destroy our youth
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I had googled Don't Tread on Me since it is an everpresent symbol that you often see hanging on flags outside businesses and homes and happened to stumble on this book, written by Jean Gladwyn. I started to read it and was amazed at how quickly I finished it. The nice thing about it is that it is a book of essays, which meant that each one stood alone and I could read it in order or skip around if I wanted to read about something in particular. Jean has a nice flowing writing style which allowed me to pick up on complex issues that are in the forefront of the news (and even some that aren't but certainly should be).
The author personalizes some of the book in that she gives some real life experiences and relates them to some of the topics of her essays. I highly recommend this book as a teaching tool to anyone who wants to have a better grasp on the meaning and historical background of some of the most pressing issues that we currently face (drugs, sex education, schools, and even foreign policy to just name a few). This book appears to be well-researched and documented and again, I highly recommend it as a book to have in your collection. It's the kind of book, that although non-fiction, is actually quite an enjoyable (not to mention, informative) read.