Author: J.E. Buchanan, III CEO/Information Architect
Policing in the United States has taken on many different forms and facets in the past 50 years. Although, various modes & models of policing styles continue to be introduced, two main aspects of law enforcement have remained constant, (traditional policing & community oriented- policing). There are so many different facets, trends, and new emerging technologies in the wide world of law enforcement. First, we will outline a brief history of the origins and evolvement of policing. Special attention will be lent to illustrate the effectiveness of the paramilitary style of dress, loyalty, and discipline in relation to the traditional style of policing in America; casting particular illumination on the organizational structure of the traditional police department. In addition, the solid, familial bond of brotherhood and sisterhood that exists within the casing of the traditional style of policing will also be presented and explain…
Templars of the Crown: The Black Nobility, the Bar Association, and Who Really Owns North America
How many levels back must one go to properly unravel this story regarding world ownership?
Considering that the Black Nobility of Venice and Genoa was the recipient of the greatest transfer of wealth of the last two millennia, certainly they play a significant role in this multi-century epic. By the way, their first major ‘commercial venture’ was undertaken by Marco Polo from 1271 to 1295 where he eventually ended up in the richest court on Earth, the summer palace of Kublai Khan known as Xanadu. (Khan’s empire was the largest the world has ever seen.)
In certain circles it is quite well known that the Black Nobility had amassed an unprecedented accumulation of wealth, and one that began several centuries before the Rothschild banking clan ever opened their first bank account.
The Templars of the Crown
The governmental and judicial systems within the United States of America, at both fed…
Presiding Bishop Michael Curry: "We're committed to Being a House of Prayer for All"
NEW YORK (AP) — Presiding Bishop Michael Curry said Friday the U.S. Episcopal Church will not roll back its acceptance of gay marriage despite sanctions imposed this week by Anglican leaders.
"They heard from me directly that that's not something that we're considering," Curry said. "They basically understand we made our decision, and this is who we are, and we're committed to being a house of prayer for all."In a phone interview from England, where he attended the gathering of top Anglican archbishops, Curry said he told his fellow leaders they should expect no change. The top Episcopal legislative body, called General Convention, last year voted overwhelmingly to authorize same-sex marriage ceremonies in church. In response, Anglican leaders Thursday stripped the Episcopal Church of any role in deciding doctrine or determining how the Anglican Communion …