03 March 1968

Le bureau de JV Agnvs Dei Verbm Dei Filvs Dei Jose Maria Chavira MS Adagio 1st Primogentivs Filvs Dei Hominis Espiritvs Dominus Dominorum et Rex Regum et Reginarum La Couronne Mondes Château Versailles Place d’Armes, 78000 Versailles, France. Director of Intelligence INTERPOL 200, quai Charles de Gaulle 69006 Lyon, France  nom de plume JC Angelcraft 

Blason Pater Sanctvs  Adagio 1st

Today in history March 1, 1968 President Johnson made remarks as he visited the NASA Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston, Texas.

“This new institute is a center of research that is designed specifically for the age of space. Here will come the scientists—and their students—from all corners of the world…….This new Houston Lunar Science Institute will provide new means of communication and research for the world’s entire scientific community. It will help unite the nations for the great challenge of space.”


Today in history March 1, 1968  “Battle of Valle Giulia”: protests at La Sapienza, the 650 year old university in Rome, became violent when Italian students fought with city police outside the university’s Faculty of Agriculture building on the Via di Valle Giulia. According to one account, “Students threw stones and incendiary bombs against police armed with night sticks and hoses,” and hundreds of people were injured.


Today in history March 1, 1968  Three North Vietnamese supply boats were destroyed by the U.S. Navy and South Vietnamese forces while attempting to resupply the Viet Cong.


Today in history March 1, 1968 Huntington, Indiana today tested and began using 9-1-1 emergency call system.


Today in history March 1, 1968 – Country musicians Johnny Cash and June Carter were married in Franklin, Kentucky, with Merle Kilgore as best man.


Today in history March 2, 1968 – The Soviet Union did further testing of its Soyuz 7K-L1 space capsule


Today in history March 2, 1968 – The United States performed a first field test of a new anti-ballistic missile. The missile was designed to intercept incoming missiles.


Today in history March 2, 1968 –  97,887 fans showed up at Wembley Stadium to watch the 1968 Football League Cup Final.


Today in history March 3, 1968 – Terrorist continue to work to provoke students, blacks, asians, and mexicans americans using racists tactics. Today a group of american stage actors with asian ancestry hold a press conference in New York City


Today in history March 3, 1968 – Influenced and pressured secretly by white supremacy  Iraqi Prime Minister Tahir Yahya announced new anti-jewish rules and regulations


Today in history March 3, 1968 White supremacists and their supporters in Iraq attempt the freezing of Jewish bank accounts while supporting the barring of Jewish students from university.


Today in history March 3, 1968 .  A tanker ran aground at San Juan, Puerto Rico, then supposedly broke in two and spilled oil in the water and on the beaches in San Juan Harbor. The tanker accident is said to have accidentally blocked the channel leading out of the harbor, trapping three U.S. Navy submarines, two American sub tenders and an American destroyer, as well as four Canadian Navy destroyers, along with five freighters.


Today in history March 4, 1968 – Czechoslovakia continues to work to dismantle communist censorship of the press,


Today in history March 4, 1968 –  Martin Luther King Jr. announces the “Nonviolent Poor People’s March on Washington”, to take place on Monday, April 22, 1968.


Today in history March 4, 1968 –  The film adaptation, by Franco Zeffirelli, of Romeo and Juliet was shown for the first time, as the feature of the annual Royal Film Performance at the Odeon Cinema in London’s Leicester Square.


Today in history March 4, 1968 –  Queen Elizabeth II and her husband, Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh along with their son Charles attended The film adaptation, by Franco Zeffirelli, of Romeo and Juliet.


Today in history March 4, 1968 –  Joe Frazier knocked out Buster Mathis in the 11th round to win a share of the vacant world heavyweight boxing title, in the second feature of a “championship doubleheader” at the new Madison Square Garden in New York City.


Today in history March 5, 1968

67 people were killed on board Air France Flight 212. The plane is said to have crashed into La Grande Soufrière mountain while making its approach to Pointe-à-Pitre on the island of Guadeloupe. Terrorism aggression and sabotage is suspected.

Today in history March 5, 1968

Students walked out of two high schools in East Los Angeles, California. Aggression and prejudice against students is blamed.

Today in history March 5, 1968

A “musical chess match” between painter Marcel Duchamp and musical composer John Cage took place at an engineering festival at Ryerson Polytechnical Institute in Toronto.


Today in history March 6, 1968   U.S. President Lyndon Johnson signed Executive Order 11399 to create the National Council to help Native Americans in the United States.


Today in history March 6, 1968 – Twenty-six passengers on a bus in North Sumatra in Indonesia were killed, and 25 more injured, when the buses brakes failed and sent the vehicle into the path of an oncoming train. Aggression, sabotage and terrorism is suspected.


Today in history March 6, 1968  The last episode in the season of the popular science fiction series Lost in Space was aired.


Today in history March 7, 1968 – Representatives of the United States, the Soviet Union and the United Kingdom met in Geneva to discuss matters of nuclear war.


Today in history March 7, 1968 is mentioned an oil spill. 37,500 barrels (6,000 cubic meters) of heavy fuel oil in the Caribbean Sea.


Today in history March 7, 1968  A drunk, and apparently suicidal, driver killed himself and 19 passengers on a Greyhound bus outside of Baker, California when he drove westward on the Interstate 15 eastbound lanes and caused both his car and the bus to burst into flames.  Classified under,  accidents, drunk driving, arson, aggression, coverup, accidents, terrorist news and mass murder.


Today in history March 7, 1968 Newly re-elected, President Makarios of Cyprus lifted restrictions on the island republic’s Turkish Cypriot community and removed barricades and roadblocks that had limited the Turkish-speaking minority from crossing outside of their neighborhoods within the Greek Cypriot dominated south.

Today in history March 8, 1968  President Johnson gave a statement on the Conservation Message.

This is the work of the new conservation. It can be the new strength of America. I sent Congress today an action program:
—An action program that will fight pollution that fouls the air we all breathe and blights our rivers and our streams.
—An action program to continue the great work which now enables 120 million Americans to reach a national park or lakeshore or camping area in just an afternoon’s drive from the crowded city.
—An action program to make every community a place of pride for its people.

Now the question is for each of us: What kind of America do we really want to live in—and what kind of America do we want to leave to our children?

So I call upon all Americans—every mother and father, every businessman and worker, every Governor and every mayor-to join us in this urgent task of conserving America the beautiful.

The statement that LBJ gave was also recorded for radio and television broadcasts.


Today in history March 8, 1968 – The Cold War: Vietnam Era: The Soviet ballistic missile submarine K-129 failed and sunk in the North Pacific Ocean, about 90 nautical miles (104 miles or 167 km) southwest of Hawaii Killing all on board. Rumors that it was sunk by U.S. Navy who saw it as a clear and present danger to United States Island of Hawaii are unconfirmed.

Today in history March 8, 1968 – A political crisis in Poland was sparked by a student protest. The March 4 expulsion of two students Adam Michnik and Henryk Szlajfer from the University of Warsaw was protested in a rally that attracted more than 5,000 students.


Today in history March 8, 1968 – The term green revolution was coined in a speech by William S. Gaud, Administrator of the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), to describe the increase in world agricultural production with the use of new technologies.


Today in history March 8, 1968 – More students are killed. Today Twenty-two people, most of them students, were killed near the city of Afyonkarahisar in Turkey, when the bus they were riding in skidded on a slippery highway and fell into a 600 feet (180 m) deep ravine. Classified as coverups, conspiracies, accidents, sabotage, terrorism, aggression against Turkish citizens and Turkish students, the effects of terrorism and communism, extreme racism, occult practices.


Today in history March 9, 1968 –  A Soviet Union  launched rocket said to be on a research mission exited and entered Earth’s atmosphere. It was destroyed an altitude of 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) over the Gulf of Guinea, less than 200 kilometres (120 mi) off of the coast of West Africa where hundreds of millions of people’s lives were at stake. In 1970 West Africa’s population was estimated at 106,101,929.


Today in history March 10, 1968 – A decree signed by Hồ Chí Minh, the first Secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Workers’ Party of Vietnam took effect in North Vietnam. The decree outlawed local opposition to the nation’s conduct of the Vietnam War. On the list was a long list of punishments of what would happen to people who opposed the communist government. The punishments ranged from brief detention, to life in prison or the death penalty.

Hồ Chí Minh: Billed as a loving father Hồ Chí Minh is now supposedly in the last years of his life. Film footage and unconfirmed news reports by Moscow were provided to western news agencies about Hồ Chí Minh for the last year of his life. One of his last public appearances was reported to be in Hanoi in May of 1969 to celebrate his seventy ninth birthday. More footage of him later with Generals also showed him still as a viable leader capable of making decisions.

Final Notes: It can be said with great certainty that North Vietnam’s problems are due to the collective responsibility of their leadership and their alliances with major communist and occult powers. Jose Maria Chavira M.S.


Today in history March 10, 1968 – The Crises in Poland: Jacek Kuroń, was among the many people arrested for participating in student demonstrations. He would spend two and a half years in prison on charges for inciting student riots, and would be arrested several more times over the years afterwards. .

More information on Jacek Jan Kuroń: Jacek Jan Kuroń was born March 3rd 1934. He died June 17th 2004. It is recorded that he was born into socialist family and environment. However, in 1949 at the age of fifteen, he became a member of the Communist Association of the Polish Youth (ZMP). From 1952, he worked as a full-time employee in the capital scout section affiliated with the Association of the Polish Youth a Polish communist youth organization. The same year, he joined the Polish United Workers’ Party. The Polish United Workers’ Party, a communist organization, was a steady presence inside Poland from 1948 to 1989.

Poland: After world war II, the People’s Republic of Poland 1947 was officially proclaimed in 1952. In 1956, after the death of Bolesław Bierut, the more liberal régime of Władysław Gomułka came into power.

More information. Edward Gierek, a member of the communist party, would replace Władysław Gomułka as first secretary of the ruling Polish United Workers’ Party (PZPR) in the Polish People’s Republic. In Katowice, during the 1968 Polish political crisis, Gierek had led a mass gathering of 100,000 party members from the entire province. Later Gierek claimed that his motivation was to demonstrate support for Gomułka’s rule. However, it is documented that Jan Kuroń was opposed to the People’s Republic of Poland. Later he is recorded to have served twice as the Minister of Labor and Social Policy for Poland.

The Polish People’s Republic was a state in Central Europe that existed from 1947 to 1989 and the predecessor of the modern democratic Republic of Poland. After World War II the Soviet Occupied Poland was considered the most populous state of the Eastern Bloc after the Soviet Union. Having a unitary Marxist–Leninist communist government, it was also one of the main signatories of the Warsaw Pact. The official capital since 1947 and largest city was Warsaw, followed by industrial Łódź and the more cultural Kraków.  Notes & Comments: Communism & Socialism,

Final notes: Democracy, Marxism, Leninism and Atheism have all failed to govern the people appropriately in Poland and around the world.

Today in history March 10, 1968 – A  Wyoming Coal & Mining  company and land it was on located in Sheridan County, is reported to have been sold to a group of Chicago investors for $100,000.  Several mining families were said to have lived on this property.

Notes & comments: The idea of the private ownership of any city, town or village of any size has many problems that keep this from trying to be a trend. Only God can own the world and all that is in it.  The problem of the  men of secrecy trying to use business or government to buy or control the world in whole or in bits and parts for their secret occult practices and their atheistic beliefs,  remains an issue of concern.  People should continue to pray for a good judgement to eliminate the threat of these men upon us, our children, our families and our world.    God loves the world and judges the world for the safety of all who live in it.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – The Vietnam war continues. The Soviet Union is reported to have stolen sensitive electronic equipment from an American radar station located on Pho Pha Thi. Eleven United States Air Force technicians are also said to also have gone missing and are presumed dead or prisoners of war.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson mandated that all computers purchased by the federal government needed to support ASCII character encoding.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – Two hundred and sixty people are killed in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The cover story: A landslide in the Democratic Republic of the Congo buried 260 people alive in the remote village of Kazipa, described as being located 15 miles (24 km) south of Bukavu. Classified as – accidents and disasters: Covered up aggression against Africans. Communism, Socialism, extreme racism, white supremacy, freemasonry, the International white supremacy syndicate. Atheist aggression and communist aggression.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – Italy’s President Giuseppe Saragat ordered the dissolution of parliament and the government of Prime Minister Aldo Moro, and ordered new elections for May 19.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – After one year of being the Acting President of Indonesia, General Suharto was elected by the People’s Consultative Assembly to a full five-year term as President. Suharto would be elected six more times and rule for another thirty years before being forced to resign on May 20, 1998, in the wake of a popular uprising.


Today in history March 11, 1968 – The Lucy Show aired its 144th episode. Lucille Ball was a Hollywood starlet and an award winning actress.


Today in history March 12, 1968 – President Johnson narrowly defeated anti-war candidate Senator Eugene McCarthy in the New Hampshire Democratic presidential primary.


Today in history March 12, 1968 – Under the British Freemason York Rite of human sacrifice, Mauritius was granted a partial independence from British rule shortly after midnight, at a flag-raising ceremony in Port Louis, the capital of the small Indian Ocean island. Conflict between a dominant Native Muslim population and Creoles are said to have contributed to this decision.

Though many Mauritian Muslims are of Indian descent, they primarily speak Creole. It is a language that has been in development now for centuries. Peoples of African, British, French, European and Chinese descent are said to have also helped in the creating of the creole language through the centuries. Mauritius is stated as a meeting place of Peoples from different continents after its initial cleansing hundreds of years ago.

Mauritians tend to speak Mauritian Creole at home and French in the workplace. French and English are spoken in schools.


Today in history March 13, 1968 –  Today in history March 13, 1968 – Charlotte, North Carolina is today mentioned in history.   Carolina is one of the original Thirteen Colonies before it was divided. On May 23, 1788 South Carolina had officially separated, however the two regions from the same colony were already known by this time as North & South Carolina.


Today in history March 14, 1968 President Johnson met with Prime Minister Mohamed Ibrahim Egal of Somalia at the White House.


Today in history March 14, 1968 – Terrorism threatens Americans during the war in Vietnam against communist aggression. Today in history  the nationwide introduction of the “child-proof cap” for medicines was announced at a news conference in Chicago, three days before the start of National Poison Prevention Week. The new type of container had been developed in Canada and had been tested in Tacoma, Washington during 1967.


Today in history March 14, 1968 – Under the leadership of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr, the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, had successfully helped to advanced African-American civil rights and started the inclusion of other groups of Americans in the struggle against the effects of racism and discrimination.


Today in history March 14, 1968 – Batman the television series is mentioned. Batman the TV series and comic book continues to be a favorite in the 60s and well liked well into the 70s.


Today in history March 14, 1968 – Gold is mentioned.  People have been historically obsessed with Gold now for thousands of years.  This shiny ore is created by the mathematical & geological processes of the earth and is a science and element owing its existence to God’s precious Precious tender Holy Spirit

Thank you Jose” ”Your welcome wee-bitty.

Today in history March 15, 1968 –  Gold is mentioned again. Today in history people continue to make a fuss about Gold and conspiring against each other to possess more of it.


Today in history March 15, 1968 – India’s Prime Minister Indira Gandhi is mentioned. Indira Priyadarshini Gandhi was born November 19th 1917 during Wold War I. She died October 31st 1984. Like her father, she believed in peace, but she also opposed communist aggression. Indira Gandhi was the first female Prime Minister of India.


Today in history March 15, 1968 – Britain’s Foreign Secretary George Brown resigned.


Today in history March 15, 1968 – A historical heart transplant patient went home after recovering from a heart transplant two months earlier.


Today in history March 15, 1968 – Twenty-six people are killed in Spain. The cover story: Today in history Twenty-six people were killed outside of Madrid Spain when an express train collided with a freight car carrying a cargo of steel tracks.

Notes & Comments: In Spain, Communism and Freemasonry Socialism are still a problem and both sides  continue to claim souls in their fight for supremacy.   Ethnic cleansing civil wars in Spain have now claimed millions of lives over the last hundreds of years,


Today in history March 16, 1968 – U.S. Senator Robert F. Kennedy of New York enters the race for the Democratic Party presidential nomination.


Today in history March 16, 1968 – Today in history the constitution of Greece becomes a journalistic topic.


Today in history March 16, 1968 – Seventeen people were killed by fire in Louisiana after a freighter collided with an oil barge being towed by a tugboat on the Mississippi River: Classified as accidents, sabotage, coverup news for a terrorist attack.


Today in history March 16, 1968 – The 1968 NCAA Division I Men’s Ice Hockey Tournament was won by the University of Denver Pioneers, who defeated the University of North Dakota Fighting Hawks, 4 to 0, at the tournament finals in Duluth, Minnesota.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – A demonstration in London’s Grosvenor Square is held protesting America’s involvement in the Vietnam War.

Notes & Comments: Many South Vietnamese lives were saved because of American care and concern for People in their struggle against communist aggression.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – Gold makes men even worse Today in history more obsessing over Gold.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – Thirty five more people are publically killed in Turkey. Cover Story: A head-on collision between two buses in Turkey killed 35 people. The two buses had both been traveling the highway between İstanbul and Edirne. The bus accident was one of four that day with a high fatality rate.  Classified:  accidents, cover story for aggression, terrorism, and sabotage.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – Nineteen people are publically killed in Turkey. Cover Story: In Nigeria, 19 people were killed when a bus collided with an oil truck 75 miles north of Lagos. Classified:  accidents, cover story for aggression, terrorism, and sabotage.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – Ten people are publically killed in Yugoslavia: Cover Story: 10 were killed and 30 more people were injured when a bus overturned in Lazarevac, a suburb of the Yugoslavian capital of Belgrade. Classified:  accidents, cover story for aggression, terrorism, and sabotage.


Today in history March 17, 1968 – Nine people are killed in Belgrade. Cover story. 9 people were killed in the south of Belgrade near Kraljevo when their bus “hit a tree and toppled into the Ibar River causing them to drown.  Classified:  accidents, cover story for aggression, terrorism, and sabotage.


Today in history March 18, 1968 – More fuss over gold. Richard Nixon & Company would later take the United States off the Gold the Standard.


Today in history March 18, 1968 – Aggression in the Philippines. 28 Filipinos were executed today.


Today in history March 18, 1968 – The U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare addressed the problem of racial discrimination and civil rights.


Today in history March 18, 1968 – The American flag was lowered at Japan’s Iwo Jima after 23 years. The lowering came as the United States prepared to return to the Island of Iwo Jima to place a copper replica of the U.S. flag as the Iwo Jima Memorial.


Today in history March 19, 1968 – At Howard University in Washington, D.C students staged sit-in protesting the treatment of student protesters. Additional causes that were protested the school’s ROTC program and military recruitment; the disproportionate number of African-Americans being sent into combat in the Vietnam War; and the lack of curriculum of African-American studies.


Today in history March 19, 1968 – The Polish United Workers’ Party, a communist organization. Today in history in response to the student protests at Warsaw, the First Secretary of the Polish United Workers’ Party, Wladyslaw Gomulka, blamed the uprising on Zionist revisionists. Today in history, it is reported in his speech that Gomulka demanded that Zionist Jews be encouraged to leave Poland.


Today in history March 19, 1968 – The United Kingdom announced an increase in taxes.


Today in history March 20, 1968 – President Johnson met with President Stoessner of Paraguay at the White House.

Alfredo Stroessner was a Paraguayan Army officer who served as President of Paraguay from 1954 to 1989. He ascended to the position after leading an army coup in 1954. His 35-year-long rule, marked by an uninterrupted period of repression in his country, is the longest in modern South American history. Stroessner’s rule is ranked 20th-longest among non-royal national leaders since 1900 and made him one of the world’s longest-serving non-royal heads of state.

The 1968 Paraguayan general elections:  

In 1968, Alfredo Stroessner of the Colorado Party won the presidential elections,  The Colorado Party also won 20 of the 30 seats in the Senate and 40 of the 60 seats in the Chamber of Deputies. Voter turnout was 73.1%.

This would be the lowest vote share Stroessner would claim in the six elections in which he nominally faced an opponent; on the other occasions, he claimed to win by margins of well over 80 percent.

The 1968 Paraguayan general election results

Candidate Party Votes %
Alfredo Stroessner Colorado Party 465,535 71.6
Gustavo González Radical Liberal Party 139,622 21.5
Ruy Rufinelli Liberal Party 27,965 4.3
Carlos Caballero Gatti Revolutionary Febrerista Party 16,871 2.6
Invalid/blank votes 6,421
Total 656,414 100
Source: Reliable

Senate

Party Votes % Seats
Colorado Party 20
Radical Liberal Party 9
Liberal Party 1
Revolutionary Febrerista Party 0
Invalid/blank votes
Total 30
Source: Reliable IPU

Chamber of Deputies

Party Votes % Seats +/-
Colorado Party – Partido Colorado ANR-PC is a right wing socialist political party in Paraguay, founded on September 11, 1887, by Bernardino Caballero.  The party is well known in other countries of South America 465,535 71.6 40 0
Radical Liberal Party –  The party was established in 1963 after a split in the Liberal Party. 139,622 21.5 16 New
Liberal Party –  The Liberal party more commonly known as the Blue Party was ruling party in Paraguay for most of the period between 1904 and 1940. 27,965 4.3 3 -17
Revolutionary Febrerista Party – Democratic Socialist 16,871 2.6 1 New
Invalid/blank votes 11,314
Total 628,615 100 60 0
Source: Reliable

Related: 1968 Paraguayan general election General elections were previously held in Paraguay on  February  11 th 1968.  Through the names of the parties and the study of both history and democracy around the world we easily see the strengths and weakness of democracy and how it can be exploited by directly or clandestinely by groups loyal to communist or socialist aggression or their own usually violent political goals as nothing could exists during this time in Paraguay  without paying tribute to white supremacy communist or socialist.  The involvement, penetration and takeover by paramilitary personnel in all political groups is always a clear and present danger to the health of the general public who in Paraguay for many years have suffered a public and secret ethnic cleansing by extreme racists.

Communism in Paraguay:   Paraguayan Communist Party PCP was the communist political party in Paraguay. PCP was founded on February 19, 1928. Later it was recognized as a section of the Communist International. Despite not being in power,  the people of Paraguay were still brutally suppressed during the military regimes of the country. This helped the PCP.  The Paraguayan Communist Party gained legality for a brief period in 1936 and again in 1946-1947 after World War II. After the fall of the Alfredo Stroessner regime the communist party now a monster re-emerged as a legal party.


Today in history March 20, 1968 –  Today in history March 20, 1968 – Pacific Gas and Electric Company (PG & E) is mentioned today in history. The Pacific Gas and Electric Company (PG&E) is one of the safest most reliable power companies in the world. An environmental leader PG&E strives to think creatively and work cooperatively in order to create more responsible energy environments while helping people to be more energy-efficient.


Today in history March 21, 1968 Governor Nelson Rockefeller of New York announced he would not challenge former Vice President Richard Nixon for the Republican Party nomination for President.


”Liberal Politicians of the 60s tend to be very different than todays Liberals.  Many of yesterday’s Liberals could be said to have reviled today’s conservatives, in their appeal.”  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.

Today in history March 21, 1968 – DOD News – Australia’s ban on the Kama Sutra was lifted by order of Senator Malcolm Scott, the Minister for Customs, who announced his decision to take the Vātsyāyana’s classic 2nd Century book off of the federal list of banned books. ”

Malcolm Fox Scott May 11th 1911 served as a Senator for Western Australia from 1950 to 1971. Scott represented the Liberal Party of Australia and passed away May 31st 1989.

Notes & Comments on the Kama Sutra: The Kama Sutra is a Heterosexually based book and sex manual. Its acceptance because of its antiquity and content has made it a tool for terrorism and homosexual militancy. Homosexual militancy is an organized crime group of real terrorists who using various names and secret societies created a homosexual culture of literacy that includes a Homosexual version of the Kama Sutra and legend.

Liberal militant males inside and outside the international fraternal and ancient order of freemasonry are responsible for the millions of rapes of young boys and men by gang rape and chemical rape. Many have professed to have been sexually abused and classically conditioned by their fathers from a young age. This still does not make what they have to done men around the world acceptable during a time that is also called the Freemason Holocaust a white supremacy international conspiracy of death for women and children and many men of color.

The Freemasons, a religious political fraternity, have not always been historically united and they are spread across the political spectrum and count many atheist among them.    However, as a secret organization, the men of this group were responsible for millions of deaths by ethnic cleansing, genocide, mass murder, serial killing, infanticide, feminicide, child murders and the abductions of children in very large numbers for the purposes child trafficking and human sacrifices after the children were sexually and ritually abused by communist atheists male politicians or 33 degree grand master high priests.   As white supremacy atheist and 33 degree grand master priests politicians, all respect given to – Senator Malcolm Fox Scott, these men also used the police, the military, paramilitary terrorists organizations and secret police and operatives to exterminate men, women and children.

Today’s Liberal Party is very different from yesterday’s liberal party.  Today liberal men and women work in society without the need for human sacrifices and all the crimes that their former members have been brought to justice for.

However, historically the liberal party around the world in many nations have left a very strong political and legislative history that will be next to impossible for them erase.  All their actions have been documented.   As a freemason secret society they have in later years counted among their ranks self-professed conservative politicians ”hypocrites”  who they used as leverage to attain more political power.


Today in history March 22, 1968 – On the first day of spring, Antonín Novotný resigned under public pressure as the President of Czechoslovakia . A reporter commented that it was not common for a  Communist leader to be removed by public pressure.


Today in history March 22, 1968 –  More student protests.  150 students occupied the eighth-floor faculty lounge in the administration building at the University of Paris .  The students who were protesting the Vietnam War among other things are profiled to look more like terrorist, than student protestors of peace.


 Today in history March 22, 1968 –  U.S. Army General William C. Westmoreland, who had guided military operations in the Vietnam War since 1964, was recalled by President Johnson.


Today in history March 23, 1968 –  Leaders of the Communist Party organizations from the six of the members of the Warsaw Pact (the Soviet Union, Poland, East Germany, Bulgaria, Hungary and Czechoslovakia) met at a hastily called meeting in East Germany at Dresden to discuss reforms that were taking effect in Czechoslovakia. The meeting was attended, without notice, by several generals from the Soviet Union’s Red Army.


Under coach John Wooden, the UCLA Bruins defeated the University of North Carolina Tar Heels, 78 to 55, to win the NCAA basketball championship. The 23-point victory was the largest in NCAA finals history up to that time.


Today in history March 24, 1968 – Sixty-one people are killed.  The cover story.   All 61 passengers and crew on Aer Lingus Flight 712 were killed when the plane crashed into the sea near Tuskar Rock in Ireland while flying from Cork to London.  Classified as: terrorism, sabotage, accidents, malfunctions, terrorist aggression covered up.


 Today in history March 24, 1968 –  Marco Aurelio Robles a professed Catholic from the Liberal Party,  was removed from office as President of Panama after that nation’s National Assembly voted, 29 to 0, to convict him on articles of impeachment following a ten-day trial. Another 12 deputies who were supporters of Robles had boycotted the trial. First Vice President Max Delvalle was then administered the oath of office, but Robles refused to accept the legislative decision and continue with his political militancy.


Today in history March 24, 1968 –  The first stage of voting began in parliamentary elections in Lebanon.    Under the Constitution of Lebanon, the 99 seats were apportioned .

Lebanon’s Christian party is recorded to be represented by: Maronite, Greek Orthodox, Melkite Greek Catholic, Armenian Orthodox, Armenian Catholic and Protestant

Lebanon’s  Islamic or Muslim denominations is recorded to be represented by Sunni, Shi’ite, and Druze.

The 99th seat of parliament is recorded to be reserved as “independent”.


Today in history March 24, 1968 –  The United Nations Security Council approved its Resolution 248, condemning Israel’s attack on the Jordanian village of Karameh.  “All violent incidents and other violations of the ceasefire” were condemned because of  concerns regarding terrorist attacks on Israel  which provoked the Israeli retaliation at Karameh.


Today in history March 25, 1968 –  The modern darwin age – The 58th and final original episode of The Monkees was aired on NBC television in the United States. The series had premiered on September 12, 1966; a historian would later right, “Though the Monkees boasted some great individual musicians it was their television show that rocketed the group to a whole new level.


Today in history March 26, 1968 – President Johnson said solutions to racial problems should begin in the South. He spoke to the Christian Citizenship Seminar of Southern Baptist Leaders in the Rose Garden of the White House, saying that there is no Southern problem and no Northern problem, but only an American problem.

“But because so much of that American problem began in the region which you and I call home, I would like to see the solutions begin there, too.”


Today in history March 26, 1968 –   U.S. President Lyndon Johnson met with his group of advisers, led by Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Secretary of Defense Clark Clifford.   After long supporting and encouraging Johnson’s conduct of the Vietnam War, the group reversed their position and told him bluntly that “an American military solution in Vietnam was no longer attainable” and worked to encourage him to stop the war.  Johnson did not listen to this advice and continued to believe the mission and was committed as much to supporting as ever who were fighting in Vietnam for a cause and for circumstances more critical than many people perceived.


Today in history March 27, 1968 – President Johnson held a National Security Council meeting regarding Vietnam. He also met with CIA directors Richard Helm and Ambassador Walworth Barbour.

Today in history March 27, 1968 – President Johnson met with President William V. S. Tubman of Liberia at the White House. That evening, Duke Ellington performed at the White House State Dinner.

Today in history March 27, 1968 – President Johnson signed the Jury Selection and Service Act of 1968. LBJ said,

“So, the bill that I will sign shortly takes a principle and makes it into a statute. From now on, all of our Federal juries in this country will be, in the language of the law, ‘selected at random from a fair cross section of the community.’

“This measure reinforces the precious legal rights of all of our citizens, and it does more than that alone; It advances the civil rights of those who still reach for their full and, what we believe, their proper place in our society.”


Today in history March 27, 1968 –  Protests:  At Columbia University in New York City students protested the Vietnam war.


Today in history March 27, 1968 – A flight instructor and his student were killed when their Cessna crashed in the suburb of Hazelwood, Missouri.  There is a long cover story to this one.  You are welcome to look it up if you want.


Today in history March 28, 1968 – Norway’s parliament, enacted legislation creating the University of Tromsø.  The University of Tromsø  is known as  the Arctic University of Norway and  is the world’s northernmost university.  It is Located in the city of Tromsø,  Established today  in 1968 and challenged by funding it would come into its own about four years later.  Tromsø  is one of eight universities in Norway.

The University of Tromsø aspires to be the largest research, scientific, and educational institution in northern Norway. The University’s location makes it a natural venue for the development of studies of the region’s natural environment, culture, and society.

The main focus of the University’s activities is on the Auroral light research, Space science, Fishery science,  Biotechnology,  Linguistics, Multicultural societies, Saami culture,  Telemedicine,  epidemiology  and a wide spectrum of Arctic research projects. The close vicinity of the Norwegian Polar Institute, the Norwegian Institute of Marine Research and the Polar Environmental Centre gives Tromsø added weight and importance as an international centre for Arctic research.  The University researchers work within a broad range of subjects and are recognized both nationally and internationally.


Today in history March 28, 1968 – A protest march by striking sanitation workers down Beale Street in Memphis, Tennessee, began peacefully with Martin Luther King, Jr. and Ralph Abernathy at the forefront of 6,000 African-Americans.  Classified as conspiracy news, civil rights news,  The unwavering support of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history March 28, 1968 –  Ian Fleming the writer of the James Bond character is mentioned today in history.


Today in history March 29, 1968 – On this day in 1968, President Johnson wrote a letter to the President of the Senate and to the Speaker of the House urging the addition of new areas to the Nation’s Wilderness System. In his letter, LBJ wrote,

There was a day when ‘conservation’ was regarded as an activity far removed from the workaday world of most Americans or work for forest rangers and game wardens. No longer. Many of these areas, as you will note, are close to the centers of American population. They can and will be enjoyed by millions of our people seeking the solitude and splendor of the land as God made it. So they are a trust and a responsibility for all of us.


Today in history March 29, 1968  –  Robert F. Williams is mentioned today in history.  Robert Franklin Williams was an American civil rights leader and author best known for serving as president of the Monroe, North Carolina chapter of the NAACP in the 1950s and into 1961. He succeeded in peacefully integrating the local public library and swimming pool in Monroe during a time of high racial tensions around the United States because of problems with Integration.


Today in history March 29, 1968  –  The Dean of the University of Paris the Dean called on French police to arrest students who were said to have been demonstrating peacefully in their demand of reforms.


Today in history March 29, 1968  – Pope Paul VI announced the end of the centuries-old hereditary papal nobility and a reorganization of the Papal Court (Pontificalis Aula) with the release of Pontificalis Domus, an apostolic letter.


Today in history March 30, 1968 –   An February 18 agreement took effect creating the “Federation of the Arab Emirates” between Abu Dhabi and Dubai, the federation would be joined by four of the other sheikdoms on the Arabian Peninsula over the next several years and would become independent as the United Arab Emirates in 1971.

Today in history March 30, 1968 –   Gamal Abdel Nasser, the President of the Egypt, announced plans to cleanup the corruption within the government, as well as a complete reform of his political party, the Arab Socialist Union. An author would later describe the declaration as a “major shift under Nasser from repression to liberalization”; Egyptian voters would approve the reforms in a referendum on July 1.


Today in history March 30, 1968 –  James Earl Ray is mentioned today in history.  Despite the escape convict cover story,  It is still believed that he was released, armed and assigned by a very militant international white supremacy movement to conspire against and to assassinate Dr, Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history March 30, 1968 –   U.S. President Johnson announced at a press conference that he would preempt regular television and radio programming on Sunday to address the nation about the Vietnam War


Today in history March 30, 1968   – Ludvik Svoboda was formally sworn in as the new President of Czechoslovakia.

Ludvík Svoboda was a Czechoslovak general and politician. He fought in both World Wars and was regarded as a national hero.  He served as President of Czechoslovakia from 1968 to 1975.

Svoboda was born in Hroznatín, Moravia to family of Jan Svoboda. His father died when he was one year old and he was raised by his mother Františka who remarried to František Nejedlý. Ludvík Svoboda attended Agricultural school at Velké Meziříčí and worked at Vineyard.

In 1915, Svoboda was  compelled to join the Austro-Hungarian Army.

In World War I – on 18 September 1915m while fighting on the eastern front, Ludvík was sent was captured at Tarnopol. He  joined Czechoslovak Legion and took part in battles of  Zborov  and Bakhmach. He returned home by marching home from Siberia with possible assistance from the Siberian Railway.   The  Czechoslovak  Legion  were volunteer armed forces composed predominantly of Czechs and Slovaks fighting together with the Entente powers during World War I.  Entente is a friendly understanding or informal alliance between states or factions.

Svoboda worked at his father’s estate before launching his military career in the Czechoslovak Army in 1921. He married Irena Stratilová, afterwards named Irena Svobodová. In 1923 and in the early 1930s Svoboda taught at a military academy.

In World War II after the German occupation in spring 1939 Svoboda became a member of an anti-nazi underground organization Obrana národa meaning”National Defense”.   Needing friends and thinking he was doing the right thing, Svoboda established a connection with Soviet intelligence who would later betray him. In June 1939 he fled to Poland where in Kraków, he formed a Czechoslovak military unit before falling into Soviet captivity during the Soviet invasion of Poland.

Svoboda lived in days when Communism and Socialism dominated the landscape of his life.


Today in history March 30, 1968 – the new North American Soccer League is today mentioned in history. NASL – the original – was part of  CONCACAF The Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football.  The  North American Soccer League operated from 1968–84.

Today in history March 31, 1968 – In a nationally televised address, President Johnson stunned the nation by announcing steps to limit the war in Vietnam and that he would not be a candidate for another term as President of the United States.

“Fifty-two months and ten days ago, in a moment of tragedy and trauma, the duties of this office fell upon me. I asked then for your help and God’s—that we might continue America on its course, binding up our wounds, healing our history, moving forward in new unity, to clear the American agenda, and to keep the American commitment for all of our people.

“United, we have kept that commitment. United, we have enlarged that commitment.

“Through all time to come, I think America will be a stronger nation, a more just society, and a land of greater opportunity and fulfillment because of what we have all done together in these years of unparalleled achievement.

“Our reward will come in the life of freedom, peace, and hope that our children will enjoy through ages ahead.

“What we won when all of our people united just must not now be lost in suspicion, distrust, selfishness, and politics among any of our people.

“Believing this as I do, I have concluded that I should not permit the Presidency to become involved in the partisan divisions that are developing in this political year.

“With America’s sons in the fields far away, with America’s future under challenge right here at home, with our hopes and the world’s hopes for peace in the balance every day, I do not believe that I should devote an hour or a day of my time to any personal partisan causes or to any duties other than the awesome duties of this office—the Presidency of your country.

“Accordingly, I shall not seek, and I will not accept, the nomination of my party for another term as your President.

“But let men everywhere know, however, that a strong, a confident, and a vigilant America stands ready tonight to seek an honorable peace—and stands ready tonight to defend an honored cause—whatever the price, whatever the burden, whatever the sacrifice that duty may require.

“Thank you for listening.

“Good night and God bless all of you.”

We remain in a state of emergency for political news and general information.  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.

JV Agnvs Dei Verbm Dei Filvs Dei Jose Maria Chavira MS Adagio 1st Primogentivs Filvs Dei Hominis Espiritvs Dominus Dominorum et Rex Regum et Reginarum La Couronne Mondes Château Versailles Place d’Armes, 78000 Versailles, France. Director of Intelligence INTERPOL 200, quai Charles de Gaulle 69006 Lyon, France  nom de plume JC Angelcraft 

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