Author Archive | Bill Federer


Why our nation isn’t what Jefferson envisioned

Thomas Jefferson Ten years before William Shakespeare died, the colony of Virginia was named for the “Virgin Queen” Elizabeth. Virginia’s first charter stated, April 10, 1606: “Greatly commending … their Desires for the Furtherance of so noble a Work, which may, by the Providence of Almighty God, hereafter tend to the Glory of His Divine […]

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Don’t forget importance of prayer in government

U.S. Senate Chaplain Barry C. Black was elected in 2003. Posted on the official U.S. Senate website is: “Chaplain’s Office – Throughout the years, the United States Senate has honored the historic separation of church and state, but not the separation of God and state. … The first Senate, meeting in New York City on […]

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The hidden secrets in the Library of Congress

Library of Congress The Library of Congress is the largest library in the world with over 118 million items on more than 500 miles of shelves. It began April 24, 1800, during President John Adams’ administration, with a $5,000 grant from Congress. Originally located inside the Capitol building, its purpose was to help legislators write […]

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Shakespeare vs. Bible: How 1 influenced the other

William Shakespeare with his family Miguel de Cervantes influenced the Spanish language in the same way William Shakespeare influenced the English language. Miguel de Cervantes fought the Muslim Ottoman Turks at the Battle of Lepanto in 1571. In 1575, he was captured by Muslim Barbary pirates and held as a slave in North Africa for […]

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How are Indian removal and Islamic expansion related?

Trail of Tears Gold had been discovered in Georgia in 1828, resulting in a Democrat-controlled Congress rushing through the Indian Removal Act, which passed by a single vote in 1830. It was signed by Democrat President Andrew Jackson and carried out by Democrat President Martin Van Buren. Though unauthorized by the tribe, prominent Cherokees John […]

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What were Mark Twain’s views on Islam?

Samuel Clemens aka Mark Twain “Mark Twain,” a river measurement meaning 12-feet-deep, was the pen name of Samuel Langhorne Clemens. Growing up on the Mississippi, Clemens left school at age 12 when his father died. He became a printer’s apprentice, then piloted steamboats till the War between the States suspended river traffic. Samuel Langhorne Clemens […]

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In only a few years, this man moved mountains

David Brainerd Born in Haddam, Connecticut, April 20, 1718, his parents died while he was a young teenager. He attempted farming, but on July 12, 1739, he had an experience with God of “unspeakable glory” that gave him a “hearty desire to exalt Him, to set Him on the throne and to ‘seek first His […]

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History’s most effective way to enslave people

The sun never set on the British Empire. It was the largest empire in world history. Out of nearly 200 countries in the world, only 22 were never controlled or invaded by Britain. In April of 1775, the British Royal Military Governor of Massachusetts, General Thomas Gage, sent 800 British Army Regulars, under the command […]

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What was so special about the Pilgrims?

William Brewster William Brewster is portrayed in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda holding an open Bible, in the painting “Embarkation of the Pilgrims.” William Brewster is also portrayed in the Rotunda giving thanks to God in the “Frieze of American History” depiction of “The Landing of the Pilgrims.” William Brewster is depicted as representing “religion” in […]

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The way to wealth, according to Benjamin Franklin

Benjamin Franklin On April 17, 1790, the son of a poor candle-maker died. The 15th of 17 children, he apprenticed as a printer and published a popular almanac. He retired at age 42, then taught himself five languages, invented the rocking chair, a stove, bifocal glasses, and the lighting rod, which earned him degrees from […]

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