Father's Day. My father died last Thanksgiving (age 90), so I can't call
him up and tell him I love him, but maybe your father is still
around and would like to hear from you. If so, go call him.
We took Kent McManigal's advice about flying the Gadsden Flag to heart,
and have located an on-line vendor who'll pay TLE a commission
for every one we sell via this link:
So get clickin'!
Here at TLE World Headquarters we've had a Gadsden flag tacked
up for four or six years now. Keeps the boogymans away. Or something.
And other ways you yourself (yes you) can help out TLE
in the financial department is by clicking on our other advertiser
and affiliate links, or even making a direct deposit via this link:
And now we're proud to present the three-hundred-seventy-second
issue of our little e-zine. Enjoy!
Tom Paine Maru
by L. Neil Smith
Cover by Scott Bieser
First uncensored edition.
Originally published by Del Rey Books, 1984.
Adobe Acrobat PDF file, 1,845,243-bytes, 283 pages.
Download for $5.00, Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover Card, eCheck, or PayPal
DOWNLOAD FROM PAYLOADZ.COM
The Probability Broach: The Graphic Novel
by L. Neil Smith
Illustrated by Scott Bieser
Published by BigHead Press, 2004
Letters to the Editor
from L. Neil Smith, Ron Beatty, Kent McManigal, and The Free State Project:
by L. Neil Smith
Well, I just finished my morning coffee. My wife and daughter have
both gone to work, and I have sought refuge in the junkyard I call my
office. Refuge? I thought you'd never ask.
Scientists respond to Gore's warnings of climate catastrophe
"The Inconvenient Truth" is indeed inconvenient to alarmists
by Tom Harris
"Scientists have an independent obligation to respect and present
the truth as they see it," Al Gore sensibly asserts in his film "An
Inconvenient Truth", showing at Cumberland 4 Cinemas in Toronto
since Jun 2. With that outlook in mind, what do world climate
experts actually think about the science of his movie?
The Battle of Wakarusa
NLG and ACLU Fail to Defend Liberty
by Jim Davidson
In early June 2006, the Wakarusa Music Festival took place
around the USA Army Corps of Engineers Clinton Lake park
facilities. About fifteen thousand people from around the
country came for the festival, camped out, listend to live
music, and brought millions of dollars in sales to area
On Decency and the Death of Zarqawi
by Jonathan David Morris
America is a strange country.
Last week, the U.S. military ended the life of one Abu
Musab al-Zarqawi, a high-profile terrorist leader who
had been wreaking relative havoc both on Iraq as well
as my MS Word spellchecker for years. Like most
Americans, I consider Zarqawi's death to be generally
helpful. I also tend to view him as someone who
fundamentally deserved to die. Anyone who's seen the
tape of him ripping Nick Berg's head off knows where
I'm coming from on this. The man had earned his
demise. And in many respects, he'd been asking for it
On Busybodies and Minding Your Own Business
by Ron Beatty
I've just seen some news that's made me decide to
continue my article from last week, actually several news items.
Review of The Politically Incorrect Guide to Islam (and the Crusades)
by Scott A. Campanaro
I have just finished reading Robert Spencer's
The Politically Incorrect Guide to Islam (and the Crusades).
It is excellenthis main thesis is too
well put not to quote Here:
No Justice for McKinney or Duke 'Rapist'?
by Wendy McElroy
There ain't no justice! To me, that conclusion unites
two otherwise distinct legal matters: Rep. Cynthia McKinney's alleged
assault of a police officer, and the Duke lacrosse team 'rape' prosecution.
The cases are examples of the law treating people according to who they are
and not upon the evidence.
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Back to 2006 Issues Archive