Ancient Mysteries South Was Right!, The

South Was Right!, The

South Was Right!, The
Catalog # SKU0543
Publisher Distributors
Weight 1.00 lbs
Author Name James Ronald Kennedy & Walter Donald Kennedy


The South Was Right!

by James Ronald Kennedy
& Walter Donald Kennedy

Much of Civil War history is untrue. Like most history it is written by the victor. The story told is that millions of Southern men went to war over an issue that only affected 6 percent of the population. Such absurdity is readily seen. The deception must not continue.

Read this book and learn the truth. There was no shining Northern force fighting a moral battle for the sake of ending slavery. There was no oppressive Southern force fighting to preserve it either. After the South declared its independence, the Union ruthlessly invaded, leaving Southerners no choice but to defend themselves. Unfortunately they lost that struggle and have suffered for nearly a century and a half because of it. The South has become an economic colony of the North, used and exploited like colonies throughout the world. Politically, the North still controls the government and continues to impose its radical social agenda on the rest of the country at the expense of individual liberty. Meanwhile, the Supreme Court, the first federal department to infringe upon the rights of sovereign states, continues to suppress any efforts to reclaim liberty for the individual from the federal government.

Today, as a result of the war in which the South lost its right to be a free country, there is a continuing effort to obliterate all symbols dear to Southerners. This is a form of cultural ethnic cleansing. There is the oddity in which Southern states have fewer rights under the Constitution than other states. Home to one-third of the population, the South is represented by one out of nine justices of the Supreme Court, and that only after the greatest struggle.

Sure to be one of the most controversial books of the decade, The South Was Right! Is an attempt to set the record straight. Nearly a century and a half after the war, the Confederacy still exists and an order of New Unreconstructed Southerners is calling for its reunification. Brothers James Ronald Kennedy and Walter Donald Kennedy represent the spirit of other patriots like Lech Walesa, Light Horse Harry Lee, Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, and Mohandas Gandhi who inspired their people to regain their independence. This book is filled with documented evidence supporting all the Kennedys' claims and issues forth a frighteningly realistic picture of a captured people, their struggle to preserve their heritage, and their right to exist as an independent country and as a distinct culture.

Descendents of Civil War soldiers, twin brothers James Ronald Kennedy and Walter Donald Kennedy have held posts with the Sons of Confederate Veterans for several years. Both also are founding members of the League of the South. In their spare time, the brothers enjoy participating in reenactments of Civil War battles.

Slavery: The Yankee Flesh Merchants, Page 67

So important were the new England rum distilleries to the slave trade that, when the English parliament made a serious effort to collect a tax on molasses, the Massachusetts merchants protested that such a tax would ruin the slave trade and cause more than seven hundred ships to rot for lack of work. There were at this time in Massachusetts some sixty-three distilleries producing 12,500 hogsheads (barrels of 63 to 140 gallons) of run. Also there were thirty-five distilleries in Rhode Island producing rum. In 1763 the colony f Rhode Island protested the imposition of the tax tot the English Board of Trade in a resolution of its General Assembly in which it said, "This little colony, only, for more than thirty years past, have annually sent about eighteen sail of vessels to the coast, which have carried about eighteen hundred hogsheads of rum, together with a small quantity of provisions and some other articles, which have been sold for slaves--- This distillery is the main hinge upon which the trade of the colony turns, and many hundreds of persons depend immediately upon it for a subsistence.

The New England slave trade, which started in 1640, was maintained legally and illegally for more than two hundred years. Even after Congress had outlawed the importation of slaves into the United States, the Yankee slaver found ready markets in the Caribbean and in South America, where ninety-four percent of the African slaves ended up. Off the coast of Zanzibar in 1836, the Yankee slaver was trading calico from Northern textile mills spun from slave-grown cotton for ivory and slaves. In 1831 an English seaman, Captain Isaacs made the following statement about he Yankee slaver: "Few have visited it [the port of Lamu] except the enterprising Americans whose star-spangled banner may be seen streaming in the wind where other nations would not deign to traffic." There were so many Yankee slavers and traders active in Zanzibar that the local population thought that Great Britain was a subdivision of Massachusetts. For many years, even into modern times, the name for cotton cloth in that part of the world would remain "Americani."

End Excerpt

Hardbound, 6 x 8.5", 430 pages

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