Sep 24, 2005

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Government Always Taketh and Sometimes Giveth

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The Codex Alimentarius has moved onto fast-track status in the U.S. (and Australia). When completed it will ultimately outlaw food supplements or reduce them to minuscule amounts that will be of no medicinal value. Dr. Rema Laibow (www.healthfreedomusa.com) guests.

Then economics Professor William Anderson (www.mises.org) joins us to point out the obvious about Hurricane Katrina: both Republicans and Democrats criticize the poor performance of government but they all love big government and no one notices that’s the problem in the first place.

John’s boralogue updates efforts at the federal level to stop eminent domain abuse.

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Sep 17, 2005

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Project Able Danger

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Government at all levels fell apart trying to handle the effects of Hurricane Katrina. So now what? Are the country’s police and fire departments ready to deal with what might be heading their way?
After all, it’s only been four years since 9/11. Jim Kouri (www.jimkouri.com), Vice President of the National Association of Chiefs of Police, tells us what they’re not ready for and how they can get ready.

As more hearings on who-knew-what-about-9/11 took place this week, it seems the FBI had a lot more knowledge about the terrorists than they admit, thanks to a little-known project called "Able Danger."
Long-time SOS guest, Dr. Dennis Cuddy, PhD, (www.newswithviews.com) joins us again.

John’s boralogue analyzes how the Supreme Court’s recent decision regarding eminent domain has kicked off what may be a flurry of property seizures by governments around the country.

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Sep 10, 2005

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Hurricanes and Hype

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After Hurricane Katrina roared through the Gulf Coast, the global warming crowd began roaring that climate change caused the disaster. But lo and behold, the nation’s foremost hurricane forecaster, Professor William Gray (www.colostate.edu — search "tropical") at the Tropical Storm Center of the University of Colorado, says that’s hooey.

While hurricanes are increasing in the Atlantic, the total number of hurricanes worldwide is down. Moreover, he says the Atlantic changes are due to long-term cycles and global warming is hyped political nonsense. You’ll find it a fascinating conversation.

John’s boralogue takes a brief look the hype surrounding Katrina and whether the hurricane was a catalyzing event that slides us further into depression or just a bump on the road.

In the last part of the program we do a 20-minute analysis of the U.S. energy situation, how we got here and the crises to come.

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Sep 3, 2005

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Blood and Oil

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Happy Labor Day, with September marking the beginning of Steel on Steel’s 16th year of broadcasting.

Since it’s Labor Day weekend, we’re taking the time off and presenting two perspective pieces on global geopolitics.

First Professor Michael Klare, author of "Blood and Oil" guests in the first hour. The Professor warns that the U.S.’s dependency on imported oil places it in a precarious position and that the geopolitics of oil is radically changing global politics and increasing the war on terror as we watch.

Then in the second hour, we’re joined by Joel Rosenburg, author of "The Ezekiel Option" for another look at the international situation.

John’s boralogue examines miscellaneous news stories from around the world.

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