14 Feb 2020    Newsletter

Europe’s Lack of Resolve

Threatening Germany, France and Britain with a tariff on automobile exports to the U.S. is the diplomatic equivalent of a nuclear option — the more egregious for being invoked against close allies. But while the Europeans certainly didn’t deserve to be blackmailed by Washington, their invertebrate response to blackmail by Tehran dilutes sympathy for their predicament.

The influence of the tariff threat on the European decision to trigger a dispute mechanism in the 2015 nuclear deal with Iran is hard to know. They met earlier such bluster by Trump with warnings of their own: Only a few months ago, the European Union’s trade commissioner was pledging retaliation against any US tariffs on automobiles.

Sadly, the Europeans have not been so dauntless in the face of intimidation by the Islamic Republic. From the moment last May when Iran announced it would no longer abide by the enrichment limits in the nuclear deal, also known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, the Europeans have tended to cut Tehran some slack, when stern warnings were warranted.

Read More HERE




Something to Think About

Ethnic Studies in our colleges leads to hate and insecurity in our nation.

On November 27, 2019, Harvard University denied tenure to an ethnic-studies professor specializing in Dominican identity. Students and faculty at Harvard and across the country sprung into protest mode. The failure to tenure Lorgia Garcia Pena, they said, resulted from Harvard’s racism. NBC Nightly News, the New York Times, the Boston Globe, and other outlets covered the controversy from the same angle.

In fact, Garcia Pena had been catapulted into the academic firmament with a speed that most non-intersectional professors can only dream of. She has been showered with benefits. Thirty-one percent of Harvard’s tenure-track professors lost their tenure bids in the 2018-19 academic year without alleging bias, since most of those failed contenders were white. Yet Garcia Pena has gone through her academic career playing the victim, reflexively accusing those around her of white supremacy. In this, she is a perfect synecdoche for ethnic studies itself, which also stakes its identity on the conceit that it is in a nonstop battle for survival against the forces of racism and exclusion.

To the contrary, ethnic studies is ascendant. It is spreading rapidly throughout K-12 schools; its ideology has already bled into the political realm. It’s worth reviewing Garcia Pena’s career as an emblem of a fast-rising academic field whose worldview is taking over American culture.

In April 2019, Garcia Pena published an op-ed about her travails as an ethnic-studies professor. After referencing Trayvon Martin as an example of the “violence and destruction based on bigotry and hate” that permeates all levels of our society, she urged readers to “dig deeper into the seamless’ ways in which white supremacy shapes our institutions and every aspect of our lives.” (The rationale for Garcia Pena’s scare quotes around “seamless” is unclear.) That all-encompassing white supremacy, she wrote, “is most evident in my location of work, in my subject position as a scholar of Latinx Studies. Colleges and universities, particularly the elite kind, were not created for people like me: a Dominican Latina immigrant from Trenton, NJ. Harvard’s manufactured science’ denied Puerto Rican citizenship and produced rhetoric which deemed black people as inferior.”

Garcia Pena is likely correct that Harvard’s founders did not anticipate that a Dominican immigrant would be on the tenure track in the twenty-first century, teaching about ubiquitous white supremacy. But there she is anyway. This transformation earns Harvard no credit. Harvard and every other college seeking assiduously to hire and promote as many minority faculty as possible face what Garcia Pena, in another op-ed, murkily calls the “impossibility of redemption.” Harvard’s scholars may have once deemed black people inferior, but anyone on a college campus today who took such a position would be out of a job.

Garcia Pena goes on to catalogue the racism that she and other ethnic-studies professors routinely encounter: “White supremacy in these institutions bleeds through the photos of white men which hang in the halls of the university, in the syllabi that privilege white cannon [sic] and lack any type of representation for people of color, and in the university’s inability to hire or retain black and brown faculty, in the university’s disavowal of Ethnic Studies as a legitimate field of knowledge.”

Read More HERE




West Point Eliminating Toxic Masculinity?

I thought we wanted aggressive combat leaders in our army.  I was one.

Read More HERE



Movie Assignment

Remember, this month’s film review; I assign a film to watch each month—and give you a link to it; you’re invited to email in your comments—and we’ll review it on the last show of the month.  Share the link with your friends or tell them that they can find the link on the Blog section of FrontlinesOfFreedom.com.

The movie for this month is: .  You can watch it for free at     https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tvIEDVIW4AU

Please send me your thoughts about the movie: Denny@FrontlinesofFreedom.com




Don’t let a wishbone grow where a backbone should be.





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Patriot Battery to Iraq

The plan to move a Patriot anti-missile battery from Kuwait into Iraq to protect US troops against another attack from Iran is on hold. It requires approval from the Baghdad government, which is in turmoil, the Pentagon said.

The US has yet to receive assurances from Baghdad that the Patriot would be allowed into the country. “That conversation is still ongoing,” Pentagon chief spokesman Jonathan Hoffman said.

The presence of an estimated 5,000 US troops in Iraq and the movement of equipment are “at the invitation of the host nation,” he said.

“We like to give our partners, and we like to give our friends, a heads-up on things that are coming and like to seek their permission,” he added.

Read More HERE




Low Yield Nuc for Subs

The US military has deployed a new addition to its nuclear arsenal — a long-range missile armed with a nuclear warhead of reduced destructive power. The so-called low-yield missile joins other, more powerful weapons aboard stealthy submarines prowling the oceans.

The debut deployment aboard long-range submarines, known as boomers, is a landmark in US nuclear weapons policy. It is the first major addition to the strategic nuclear arsenal in recent decades and is a departure from the Obama administration’s policy of lessening dependence on nuclear weapons in pursuit of a nuclear-free world.

In confirming the missile deployment to The Associated Press, the Pentagon’s top policy official asserted that the weapon makes Americans safer by making nuclear war less likely. Critics, including some Democrats in Congress, call it a dangerous excess that increases the risk of war.

Read More HERE




Israel’s New Big Gun

The Israeli Defense Ministry made a startling announcement. It will soon begin testing a a new laser weapon to shoot down missiles and drones. If it passes battlefield testing, it could be deployed by the end of 2020, on the Gaza front. It will soon begin trials of a new laser weapon that can neutralize short-range missiles and rockets, low-flying artillery shells and airborne incendiary devices.

If field tests go as expected, the “laser sword” could be deployed by the end of 2020. It is a fearsome weapon of war. Paradoxically, it could also be an engine of peace.

The laser “sword” augments the Iron Dome anti-missile system, which had been about 85% successful in shooting down rockets from across the border. This week, a new version of the Dome was pronounced to now be 100% accurate. Still, it is a cumbersome and expensive weapon. Each shell costs close to $50,000. Lasers — which can take down incoming tank shells, drones and incendiary balloons — run on electricity, fire a limitless amount of ordnance and cost roughly $3.50 a shot.

The deployment of the laser sword, and the newly improved Iron Dome, coincides with the imminent completion of a massive, hi-tech defensive wall along the border of Gaza. It is roughly 20 feet high, descends far enough underground to block infiltration tunnels and runs below the shoreline of the Mediterranean to prevent attacks by Hamas naval commandos. It gives Israel a virtually impregnable defense.

Read More HERE




Diversity and Inclusion

Here’s my question to those who are wedded to diversity and inclusion: Are people better off the less they have in common with one another?

For example, women are less likely to be able to march 12.4 miles in five hours with an 83-pound assault load. They are also less likely to be able to crawl, sprint, negotiate obstacles and move a wounded comrade weighing 165 pounds while carrying that load.

Would anyone argue that a military outfit would benefit from diversity by including soldiers who can and those who cannot march 12 miles in five hours while carrying an 83-pound load?

You say, “Williams, the military is an exception!” What about language? The International Civil Aviation Organization has decreed that all air traffic controllers and flight crew members engaged in or in contact with international flights must be proficient in the English language as a general spoken medium. According to UNESCO, there are about 7,000 languages in the world.

The International Civil Aviation Organization could promote language inclusiveness by requiring language rotation. Some years, Cebuano (of the Malayo-Polynesian language family) and in other years Kinyarwanda (of the Niger-Congo language family) could be the language of pilots and air traffic controllers.

Keep in mind that it is claimed that the great benefit of diversity and inclusiveness is that it promotes and fosters a sense of belonging. It values and practices respect for the differences in the talents, beliefs, backgrounds and ways of living of its members.

Another issue is what should be done when people who should know better praise nondiversity and noninclusiveness?

Civil rights leader Rev. Jesse L. Jackson said, “I applaud commissioner Adam Silver’s commitment to diversity and inclusion within the NBA.” During the 2018-2019 season, more than 33% of NBA teams had head coaches of color.

The number of assistant head coaches of color was over 42%. The number of black NBA players was 82%.

In the face of these statistics, Oris Stuart, the NBA’s chief diversity and inclusion officer said, “Diversity, inclusion and equality are central to every aspect of our game and our business.”

I would like for Jesse Jackson and others who claim that there’s racial diversity and inclusiveness in professional basketball to make their case.

Read More HERE




Special Ops Command and Aircraft

Our Air Force may only want a handful of light attack aircraft, but US Special Operations Command now appears to want at least 75.

According to a new solicitation posted on the government’s acquisition and awards website, beta.sam.gov, SOCOM plans to host an industry day event seeking “armed overwatch” aircraft for its units.

“Armed Overwatch will provide Special Operations Forces (SOF) deployable and sustainable manned aircraft systems fulfilling Close Air Support (CAS), Precision Strike, and SOF Intelligence, Surveillance & Reconnaissance (ISR) in austere and permissive environments,” according to the request.

If awarded, the contract is expected to be an “Indefinite Delivery/Indefinite Quantity (IDIQ) with a base 5-year ordering period and 2-year option ordering period.” SOCOM is looking to procure an estimated 75 aircraft “with associated support,” the request said.

Read More HERE




Border Fence

If you’ve been following “We Build the Wall” (private donations and on privately donated land), you’re probably aware of this unbelievable project that the Army Corp of Engineers said couldn’t be done (including 315 ft. of vertical grade from 18% to 31%).  But Fisher did it start to finish in 10 days–cost between 5 and 6 million!!
No way our liberal press will ever show this. Building this fence, in those conditions with the infrastructure in place is amazing. It proves things can happen quickly if people work together, but our Congress doesn’t want this out!!  This video has been around a while.

Watch the Video HERE




AF Choppers Use Drones for Target Practice

The Air Force’s 55th RQS conducted Terminal Area Employment with trackless moving robots. The benefit of used dynamic moving targets is that it presents a more realistic threat picture than static targets or targets fixed to a one-dimensional track system. (U.S. Air Force video)

Watch the Video HERE




The War to Liberate Iraq Was Justified—Even if it didn’t work

When going to war against Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein was popular, Joe Biden was for going to war.

In the fall of 2001, when he was chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Biden argued that war with Iraq was inevitable and that the United States should “tighten the noose” around Saddam’s neck and assemble a coalition to depose him.

In a speech early in 2002, he said it was imperative “to end the regime one way or another” and called Saddam’s overthrow essential to winning the war on terror. That fall, voting to authorize George W. Bush to order military action in Iraq, Biden declared that “Saddam must be dislodged from power.” In February 2003, he reiterated his support: “I supported the resolution to go to war. I am NOT opposed to war to remove weapons of mass destruction from Iraq. I am NOT opposed to war to remove Saddam.”

As the US attack got underway in March, Biden strongly endorsed the operation. “I support the president. I support the troops,” he said on CNN. Four months later, his resolve hadn’t weakened. “Some in my own party have said that it was a mistake to go to Iraq in the first place and believe that it’s not worth the cost,” Biden told the Brookings Institution in July 2003. “But the cost of not acting against Saddam, I think, would have been much greater.”

Today, running for president in a party that has moved sharply to the left, Biden is busily rewriting history. He falsely insists that he opposed the Iraq war “from the very moment” it started. During Tuesday’s Democratic debate in Des Moines, he claimed, also falsely, that the Bush administration had promised “they were not going to go to war.”

Biden’s mendacities do him no credit. Like the overwhelming majority of Americans in 2003, he was in favor of the expedition to oust Saddam. Most Senate Democrats voted for the war resolution; besides Biden, they included John Kerry, Hillary Clinton, Diane Feinstein, Harry Reid, and Charles Schumer. There was a strong bipartisan consensus that Saddam was a deadly, destabilizing menace who had to be ejected. Bill Clinton had signed the Iraq Liberation Act, making regime change in Iraq a goal of US policy, in 1998 — two years before Bush was elected president.

Read More HERE




Navy Jets Fly Like Drones

The US Navy just demonstrated that two EA-18G can be autonomously controlled by a manned fighter in a first-of-its-kind test for the specialized electronic warfare aircraft.

Boeing Co., the jet’s manufacturer, announced Tuesday that the service recently flew two Growlers as drones while a third, piloted EA-18G aircraft acted as mission controller for the experiment.

The flights, conducted during the Navy Warfare Development Command’s annual fleet experiment, or FLEX, took place at Naval Air Station Patuxent River, Boeing said in a release.

There were safety pilots within the aircraft who performed the take-off and landing, although the aircraft operated as unmanned systems in flight, said Boeing spokesman Justin Gibson.

The event included four flights to evaluate 21 different test points, officials said.

“This demonstration allows Boeing and the Navy the opportunity to analyze the data collected and decide where to make investments in future technologies,” said Tom Brandt, Boeing’s Manned-Unmanned Teaming demonstration lead, in the release. “It could provide synergy with other US Navy unmanned systems in development across the spectrum and in other services.”

Read More HERE




Pentagon’s Lethality Task Force

Defense Secretary Mark Esper put forward a plan to place the Army in charge of the Close Combat Lethality Task Force, a move that drew immediate opposition from a top adviser to the task force.

“What we’re going to do, probably, is transition it to the Army because something like that needs a strong foundation of backbone upon which its ideas can then filter out,” Esper said of the task force, which was set up by his predecessor, Jim Mattis.

The task force, originally positioned at the Pentagon, was designed to make recommendations to all the services.

“Nesting it right there” in the Army makes more sense, Esper said in response to a question during a presentation on the military budget at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS).

“The Army obviously provides the largest share of infantry, if you will, infantry and special operators,” he said, adding that putting the task force under the service’s wing will “allow it to more quickly get its ideas and innovations out into the field.”

Esper’s proposal drew fire from retired Army Maj. Gen. Robert Scales, a member of the task force advisory board who worked closely with Mattis in setting up the group. It is currently led by retired Marine Col. Joseph L’Etoile and reports to the assistant secretary of defense for readiness.

Read More HERE




Destroyer Test-Fires All Its Guns

This b-roll clip features Sailors from USS Paul Hamilton (DDG-60) weapons department making ready and live firing various weapons onboard, including the Close-In Weapons System (CIWS), 25mm Bushmaster cannon, .50 caliber machine guns, and the main 5-inch Naval gun while conducting routine operations in the Pacific Ocean. (U.S. Navy video)

Watch the Video HERE




God Loves Us

Scott McChrystal is a retired Army Colonel, Chaplain.  Here are some of his insights that I think you’ll find appropriate.

Dismayed and Terrified
On hearing the Philistine’s words, Saul and all the Israelites were dismayed and terrified. (1 Samuel 17:10)
Stress can produce many adverse effects, one of which is fear. This kind of fear is often characterized by a host of other symptoms:
•    Loss of perspective
•    Erosion of confidence
•    Negative self talk
•    Diminished capability to focus
•    Tendency toward panic
•    Paralysis in normal ability to act
The Philistine giant named Goliath made daily threats to the Israeli army. Every soldier froze in fear. Nobody dared to move a muscle in response to Goliath’s challenge to fight.
But there is good news. As people of God, we don’t have to let stress paralyze us with fear. Our faith in an Almighty God can melt our fears and provide the courage we need for the situation.
David was only a young shepherd boy at the time, but He knew the Lord would help him prevail against Goliath. God would fight the battle for him. David killed the giant and later became king of all Israel.
Don’t let that giant called stress defeat you. Identify the giant, go after him, and trust God for your victory.
Chaplain Scott & Judy have been writing devotionals for the military community for over a decade. If you are interested in seeing more, please visit their website:




And Some Thoughts from the Officers Christian Fellowship (ocfusa.org)

February questions to ponder

What’s love got to do with the life of a believer? Everything. While John 3:16 is arguably the most popular verse that talks about God’s love, there are numerous examples in Scripture that show His love for the world—both directly and indirectly—and command us as image-bearers of Christ to express that love to those around us.
As you seek to live out your calling, and help others live out their unique calling, here are 8 questions centered on the OCF Pillars to consider this month:

  1. Do a word study on love as it appears in Scripture. What does the Bible say about love? Make notes of the various types of love and their context.
  2. What does love have to do with uniting for fellowship with other believers?
  3. How can an effective prayer life help me better understand God’s love for me, and then show that love to those around me?
  4. What are some ways I can get involved with OCF, and in doing so, “love my neighbor as myself”?
  5. How do I love my career and still appropriately integrate my faith and profession?
  6. How can I demonstrate and even teach Christlike love to my family and other relationships?
  7. How can I demonstrate Christlike love through godly service and outreach to the military?
  8. Is my support and encouragement toward chaplains showing an agape love?




Wise Words

Retired Navy CAPT Joe John has done many things in his life; I’ve asked him to share a few words of wisdom with us:

Americans have become aware that the nation is engaged in a “life-and-death” struggle to ensure the US Constitutional Republic survives!

Read More HERE



Civil War History

Here are some questions on the Civil War; we’ll post the answers in the next newsletter.


Here are the answers to the last issue’s questions:

1. Most of the senior general officers of both the Union and CSA had experience in Mexico during the Mexican War.  One very successful senior USA general, who commanded the Western Theater under LTG Grant and went on after the war to hold senior positions, did not serve in Mexico.  Who was he?

2. Who is the only Union commander credited with defeating two of these three CSA commanders (Lee, Jackson, Longstreet)?                                                                                                            

3. Who did he defeat and in what battles?                                                                                  



Here are the new questions:

1.What famous American literary icon served briefly in the Marion County Missouri Confederate Rangers?                      

2.At the battle of Chancellorsville, along what major thoroughfare was General Jackson’s (CSA) attack made on the Union right flank?




Military Music

The Stars and Stripes Forever

Watch the Video HERE





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Two quotes to consider.

I will never quit. My nation expects me to be physically harder and mentally stronger than my enemies. If knocked down I will get back up, every time. I will draw on every remaining ounce of strength to protect my teammates and to accomplish our mission. I am never out of the fight.

Marcus Luttrell, Lone Survivor


Every citizen should be a soldier. This was the case with the Greeks and Romans, and must be that of every free state.
Thomas Jefferson




Programming:  You’ll want to tune into the show (live or by podcast).

15-21 Feb: Brooke Goldstein of the Lawfare Project will discuss the new peace-proposal for Israel and the Palestinians. We’ll talk with retired Army General and former Horse-soldier in Afghanistan, Dan Bolduc. And General Dave Warner will discuss the Officers Christian Fellowship.

22-28 Feb: Cabot Phillips from Campus Reform will discuss patriotism on college campuses. Then veteran John Molloy will introduce us to the Vietnam and Gulf War Veterans Coalition. And Steve Wilson will bring us up to speed on HelpVet.net.




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A Navy Chief Petty Officer of Polish dissent goes to the eye clinic on the base.

The bottom line of the eye chart has the letters…CZYNQSTASZI

The optometrist says “Can you read this?”

“Read it?” The Chief replies….”I KNOW THE GUY!”


Question:  What would you do if you woke up one morning and a scorpion was 1 foot away looking at you?

Army guy: I’d kill the scorpion.

Marine: I’d bite off his head

Navy:  I’d throw him overboard.

Air Force: I’d call room service and have them send someone up to take care of it.




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WZFG 1100 AM Fargo ND Saturdays 9pm-11pm CT
KTGO 1090 AM Tioga ND Sundays 5am-7am CT
KWON 1400 AM Bartlesville OK Sundays 6pm-8pm CT
KWON 93.3 FM Bartlesville OK Sundays 6pm-8pm CT
KCLI 99.3 FM Cordell OK Sundays 6am-8am CT
KZLS 1640 AM Enid OK Saturdays 6pm-8pm CT
KNAH 97.7 HD4 FM Mustang OK Saturdays 6pm-8pm CT
KOKC 1520 AM Oklahoma City OK Saturdays
KOKC 95.3 FM Oklahoma City OK Saturdays
KFIR 720 AM Eugene / Springfield OR Saturdays
KFLS 1450 AM Klamath Falls OR Sundays 6pm-8pm PT
KFLS 102.5 FM Klamath Falls OR Sundays 6pm-8pm PT
KMED 1440 AM Medford / Ashland OR Sundays 6pm-8pm PT
KMED 106.7 FM Medford / Ashland OR Sundays 6pm-8pm PT
KBNP 1410 AM Portland OR Saturdays 11pm-1am PT
KSLM 1220 AM Salem OR Sundays 9am-11am PT
KSLM 104.3 FM Salem OR Sundays 9am-11am PT
WJET 1400 AM Erie PA Saturdays 6am-8am ET
WJET 96.7 FM Erie PA Sundays 11am-1pm ET
WEJS 1600 AM Jersey Shore PA Saturdays 10am-11am ET
WEJS 104.1 FM Williamsport PA Saturdays 10am-11am ET
WTQS 1490 AM Cameron SC Saturdays 1pm-3pm ET
WQXL 1470 AM Columbia SC Saturdays 1pm-3pm ET
WQXL 100.7 FM Columbia SC Saturdays 1pm-3pm ET
WLFJ 660 AM Greenville-Spartanburg SC Sundays 3pm-4pm ET
WLFJ 92.9 FM Greenville-Spartanburg SC Sundays 3pm-4pm ET
WLSC 1240 AM Loris SC Saturdays
WRNN 99.5 FM Myrtle Beach SC Saturdays 5am-6am ET
WTQS 97.1 FM Orangeburg SC Saturdays 1pm-3pm ET
KOTA 1380 AM Rapid City SD Saturdays 7am-7:30am CT
KOTA 100.7 FM Myrtle Beach SD 7am-7:30am 5am-6am CT
WBCR 1470 AM Alcoa TN Sunday 7pm-9pm CT
WGOW 1150 AM Chattanooga TN Sunday 2pm-4pm ET
WGOW 102.3 FM Chattanooga TN Saturday
WVWB 1400 AM Clarksville TN Saturday 11am-12pm CT
WCLE 101.3 FM Cleveland TN Sunday 8pm-9pm ET
WCLE 1570 AM Cleveland TN Sunday 8pm-9pm ET
WGRV 1340 AM Greeneville TN Saturdays 10pm-12am ET
WGRV 95.5 FM Greeneville TN Saturdays 10pm-12am ET
WGRV 99.5 FM Greeneville TN Saturdays 10pm-12am ET
WETB 790 AM Johnson City TN Saturdays 8pm-10pm CT
WETR 760 AM Knoxville TN Monday 3am-5am ET
WETR 92.3 FM Knoxville TN Monday 3am-5am ET
KWAM 990 AM Memphis TN Saturdays 1am-3am CT
KWAM 107.9 FM Memphis TN Saturdays 1am-3am CT
KACT 1360 AM Andrews TX Sundays 7pm-8pm CT
KJCE 1370 AM Austin TX Saturdays 9pm-11pm CT
KBST 1490 AM Big Spring TX Sundays 5pm-7pm CT
KRNH 102.1 FM Fredericksburg TX Sundays 7pm-9pm CT
KNTH 1070 AM Houston TX Saturdays 10pm-12am CT
KNTH 103.3 FM Houston TX Saturdays 10pm-12am CT
KRNH 92.3 HD2 FM Kerrville TX Sundays 7pm-9pm CT
KRNH 104.3 FM Kerrville TX Sundays 7pm-9pm CT
KJJT 98.5 FM Lamesa TX Saturdays 1pm-32pm CT
KLVT 1230 AM Levelland TX Saturdays 3pm-4pm CT
KJDL 1420 AM Lubbock TX Saturdays 5am-7am CT
KJDL 98.7 FM Lubbock TX Saturdays 5am-7am CT
KURV 710 AM McAllen TX Saturdays 5pm-7pm CT
WCHV 107.5 FM Chatlottesville VA Saturdays 8pm-10pm ET
WCHV 1260 AM Chatlottesville VA Saturdays 8pm-10pm ET
WHEE 1370 AM Martinsville VA Saturdays 4pm-6pm ET
WMVA 1450 AM Martinsville VA Saturdays 4pm-6pm ET
WBLB 1340 AM Pulaski VA Saturdays 3pm-4pm ET
WBLB 107.5 FM Pulaski VA Saturdays 3pm-4pm ET
WFJX 910 AM Roanoke VA Sundays 6am-7am ET
WFJX 104.3 FM Roanoke VA Sundays 6am-7am ET
KXLE 1240 AM Ellensburg WA Saturdays 4pm-6pm PT
KBDB 96.7 HD3 FM Forks WA Sundays 9am-11am PT
KFLD 870 AM Pasco WA Sundays 4pm-5pm PT
KTTH 770 AM Seattle WA Saturdays
KSBN 1230 AM Spokane WA Sundays 5am-6am PT
KKWN 106.7 FM Wenatchee WA Saturdays 6pm-8pm PT
KWNC 1370 AM Wenatchee WA Saturdays 6pm-8pm PT
WCHS 580 AM Charleston WV Saturdays
WCHS 96.5 FM Charleston WV Saturdays
WOSH 1490 AM Oshkosh WI Sundays 4pm-6pm CT
KWNO 1230 AM La Crosse WI Saturdays 5am-7am CT
KVOW 1450 AM Riverton WY Sundays 1pm-3pm MT

Please visit our website athttp://www.frontlinesoffreedom.com

denny gillim
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Lt. Col. Denny Gillem (Ret.)
Host, Frontlines of Freedom

(616) 432-9949