04 April 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 

Today in History: Like we have been doing in the previous months, some of today in history news stories may be classified under new headings and classifications to help readers understand them in a greater context.  We may also on occasion allow you experience orginal racial writing so you know what not do and what to avoid.


Today in history April 1, 1968 – Vietnam War– In the war against communist aggression, the area north of the 20th parallel is again brought into question.  Today in history American bombers halted further aerial bombardment of North Vietnam an area which included Hanoi and Haiphong. However, strategic missions would continue for the remainder of the country, between the 17th parallel and 20th parallel where the strength of the communist army existed.


Today in history April 1, 1968 – Natural Disasters –  Only one person is said to have been killed by a 7.5 magnitude earthquake and a tsunami.


Today in history April 2, 1968 – Terrorism – White supremacist anarchists  firebombed two department stores in Frankfurt-am-Main in West Germany, attacking the Kaufhaus Schneider store and the Kaufhol store in the early morning hours.  A man named Andreas Baader and a woman named Gudrun Ensslin was charged.

Commentary:  Women are not normally known for acts of extreme violence. Lets look at Andreas Baader.  Berndt Andreas Baader was born May 6th 1943.  He died  October 18th  1977.  Baader was one of the first leaders of the Red Army Faction a communist left-wing paramilitary organization operating in West Germany.

The Red Army Faction is also commonly known as the Baader-Meinhof Group or Gang.  This name is used to deflect attention from its other white supremacy communist leaders and members.

The Red Army Faction was a paramilitary group who was supplied and supported by east German Communists and the Soviet Union and responsible for communist aggression terror operations in West Germany and other parts of Europe,  The Baader-Meinhof Group is a name romanticized by very violent communist atheists anarchist  forces to recruit more women into the group.


Today in history April 2, 1968 – World News – At a meeting in Fort Lamy (now N’Djamena), the capital of Chad, President François Tombalbaye hosted President Alphonse Massamba-Débat of the Republic of the Congo and President Jean-Bédel Bokassa of the Central African Republic as the three nations created the Union of Central African States.


Today in history April 2, 1968 – World News -The Batallón de Paracaidistas Nº1, popularly known as “Pelantarú”, was created in Chile.  It is designated a special force unit.  Special forces have different meaning in different armies.

For many years the term Special forces has been used by International militaries,  Special Forces have been described as special missions task forces and also as paramilitary forces that carry out orders to kill citizens or prisoners to generate magic fo various purposes.  Even communists atheists elite troops who pretend to nothing supernatural generated magic using the torture and deaths of other people. Jose Maria Chavira M.S.


Today in history April 2, 1968 -Vietnam War- In the war against communist aggression, Two days after U.S. President Johnson announced his interest in beginning peace talks to end the Vietnam War, North Vietnam’s official government radio station responded that “The North Vietnamese government declares its readiness to send its representatives to make contact with U.S. representatives to decide with the U.S. side the unconditional cessation of bombing and all other war acts… so that talks could begin.”


Today in history April 2, 1968 -World News – In Italy, RAI broadcast the first episode La famiglia Benvenuti (The Benvenuti family), a miniseries about the life of the Italian middle class.  The show was well received by the public and critics alike.  In other versions of this same story,  one of its actors is pointed out later to have become a very bad person ruining the effect and purpose of the story.

Classified: As Television and white supremacy sabotage of the Italian middle class.


Today in history April 2, 1968 Television – In the United States, NBC broadcast a television special in which British singer Petula Clark appeared with Harry Belafonte as her guest. An innocent, affectionate gesture between the two during a song (Clark touched Belafonte on the arm) had prompted concern from the show’s sponsor (Chrysler Corporation) due to the difference in their races.

Classified as white supremacy racial writing.  This entry above is very superficial and was written only to cause problems.


Today in history April 3, 1968 – Civil Rights – At the request of Mayor Henry Loeb of Memphis, Tennessee, U.S. District Judge Bailey Brown issued a temporary restraining order to prohibit Martin Luther King’s April 8 plan to lead a march of 6,000 men through Memphis.

Classified as the effects on society due to white supremacy.


Today in history April 3, 1968 – Civil Rights – King delivered his final speech, later known as “I’ve Been to the Mountaintop.”

Classified as: historical speeches


Today in history April 4, 1968 -Civil Rights – American civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. was assassinated

Classified as: Civil Rights,  Civil Rights Leaders,  Historical Leaders of the Civil Rights Movement, Conspiracy to murder, Premeditated Murder, Murder in the first degree,  freemasonry, assassinations, white supremacy conspiracies.


Today in history April 4, 1968 – The White House -President Johnson, in a brief television statement, deplored the attack on the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr., and asked every citizen to “reject the blind violence that has struck Dr. King, who lived by nonviolence.” He proclaimed Sunday, April 7, as a national day of mourning for the Nobel Peace Prize winner and civil rights leader.

“America is shocked and saddened by the brutal slaying tonight of Dr. Martin Luther King.

“I ask every citizen to reject the blind violence that has struck Dr. King, who lived by nonviolence.

“I pray that his family can find comfort in the memory of all he tried to do for the land he loved so well.

“I have just conveyed the sympathy of Mrs. Johnson and myself to his widow, Mrs. King.

“I know that every American of good will joins me in mourning the death of this outstanding leader and in praying for peace and understanding throughout this land.

“We can achieve nothing by lawlessness and divisiveness among the American people. It is only by joining together and only by working together that we can continue to move toward equality and fulfillment for all of our people.

“I hope that all Americans tonight will search their hearts as they ponder this most tragic incident.”

Dr. King was killed by a sniper’s bullet in Memphis, Tennessee. His killer, James Earl Ray pleaded guilty to the murder in Memphis, March 10, 1969, and was sentenced to 99 years in prison.


Today in history April 4, 1968 -NASA- Apollo 6 was launched at 7:00 a.m. from Cape Kennedy-


Today in history April 4, 1968 -Religion-The Reverend Terence Cooke was installed as the new Roman Catholic Archbishop of New York in an investiture ceremony that began at 1:00 p.m. at St. Patrick’s Cathedral in Manhattan.


Today in history April 5, 1968 – The White House –  On this day in 1968, President Johnson met with civil rights leaders to discuss the assassination of the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr.

Around noon; the President attended a memorial service for Dr. King at the National Cathedral. After returning the White House, Johnson delivered a televised address to the nation proclaiming Sunday, April 7, as a day mourning.

“Once again, the heart of America is heavy—the spirit of America weeps—for a tragedy that denies the very meaning of our land.

“The life of a man who symbolized the freedom and faith of America has been taken. But it is the fiber and the fabric of the Republic that is being tested.

“If we are to have the America that we mean to have, all men—of all races, all regions, all religions—must stand their ground to deny violence its victory in this sorrowful time and in all times to come.

“Last evening, after receiving the terrible news of Dr. King’s death, my heart went out to his family and to his people—especially to the young Americans who, I know, must sometimes wonder if they are to be denied a fullness of life because of the color of their skin. I called the leaders of the Negro community and the white communities, the judiciary, the legislative and the executive branches of our National Government, and the leaders of our city halls throughout the Nation, throughout the night, and asked them to come here to the White House and meet with me this morning. We have been meeting together this morning.

“No words of ours—and no words of mine—can fill the void of the eloquent voice that has been stilled.

“But this I do believe deeply:

“The dream of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., has not died with him. Men who are white—men who are black—must and will now join together as never in the past to let all the forces of divisiveness know that America shall not be ruled by the bullet, but only by the ballot of free and of just men. In these years, we have moved toward opening the way of hope and opportunity and justice in this country. We have rolled away some of the stones of inaction, of indifference, and of injustice.

“Our work is not yet done. But we have begun.

“We must move with urgency, with resolve, and with new energy in the Congress, in the courts, in the White House, the statehouses and the city halls of the Nation, wherever there is leadership—political leadership, leadership in the churches, in the homes, in the schools, in the institutions of higher learning—until we do overcome.

“I did not understate the case last Sunday evening when I talked of the divisiveness that was tearing this Nation apart. But together, a nation united, a nation caring, a nation concerned, and a nation that thinks more of the Nation’s interests than we do of any individual self-interest or political interest—that nation can and shall and will overcome.”

A wave of African American rioting and looting had followed the assassination of Dr. King. Johnson ordered four thousand army and National Guard troops into Washington, D.C.

At least six persons were killed and 350 injured in Washington during two days of disorder.

Racial violence flared in 125 cities, principally Washington, D.C., Baltimore, Maryland, Chicago, Illinois, and Kansas City, Missouri. Between 45 and 50 persons were killed, more than 2,600 were injured, and more than 21,000 were arrested. Property damage exceeded $65,000,000.

Classified as the sociological, psychological and economic effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 5, 1968 – Civil Rights – Rioting broke out in Chicago after the Assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. on the previous day, leading to 11 deaths and more than 2,000 arrests. Violence was reported in 41 cities in the U.S., with fatalities in Chicago, Washington, Detroit, New York, Minneapolis, Memphis, and Tallahassee.  By Sunday, there would be 85 cities hit by violence, 30 people killed, and at least 2,000 injured

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 5, 1968 – Civil Rights – At the instigation of Governor Spiro Agnew, Maryland National Guard troops were activated in anticipation of rioting in Baltimore and suburban Washington, DC. On April 14, Agnew declared the state of emergency in Baltimore over and stood down the National Guard.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 5, 1968 – International – Flight Lieutenant Alan Pollock of No. 1 Squadron RAF flew a jet fighter in protest under the top span of Tower Bridge, making an unauthorized display flight in a Hawker Hunter.   Alan Pollock was arrested in the aftermath of great turbulence caused by the white supremacy assassination of Martin Luther King.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 6, 1968The White House -President Johnson met with General William Westmoreland and a number of top advisors to discuss the situation in Vietnam.


Today in history April 6, 1968News –  Forty-one people were killed and over 100 injured in a double explosion in downtown Richmond, Indiana. The initial blast at 1:45 p.m. was from a leaking natural gas pipe at East Main and South 6th Street. The resulting fire at a sporting goods store and gun shop then caused the explosion of gunpowder stored in the basement, and spread to three other businesses at the intersection.

Classified as accidents, sabotage, terrorism and crime as result of the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 6, 1968 -Economics – HemisFair, a six-month World’s Fair to celebrate the nations of the Western Hemisphere, opened as scheduled in San Antonio, Texas to coincide with the city’s 250th anniversary. The exposition lost six million dollars, but the construction that it generated would help spur the growth of San Antonio from 650,000 residents to nearly 1.5 million, the seventh most populated city in the United States. The 750 feet (230 m) tall Tower of the Americas still remains from the original fair.  The loss of six million dollars still remained under speculation.  The death of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. coming on the heals of that of John F, Kennedy are believed to contributed to a low turn out.

Classified as the sociological, psychological and economic effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 6, 1968 – News –  Rioting broke out in Baltimore after a peaceful memorial service for Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr ended. A crowd gathered on Gay Street in East Baltimore, and by 5 pm windows were being smashed and police moved in. The city declared a 10 pm curfew and sales of alcohol and firearms were banned. The crowd moved north on Gay St. up to Harford Rd. and Greenmount Ave. Mayor Thomas L. J. D’Alesandro III was unable to respond effectively. Around 8 pm, Governor Agnew declared a state of emergency.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 7, 1968 – Obituaries –  Jim Clark, 32, Scottish racing driver and twice racing world champion, was killed while competing in for the 1968 Deutschland Trophäe, a Formula 2 auto race, at the Hockenheimring in West Germany. Clark was driving at top speed on a straightaway during the rain when he lost control. His Lotus-Ford 48 suddenly veered off the track and flipped into trees in an adjacent forest, and Clark died instantly from a broken neck and multiple skull fractures.


Today in history April 7, 1968 – Health – A national day of mourning for Rev Martin Luther King, Jr. took place in the United States. Nina Simone dedicated her performance at Westbury Music Fair to Dr King.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 7, 1968 –  Luna 14 was launched by the Soviet Union and placed into orbit around the Moon three days later to map gravitational anomalies.

What good is  the national pride and the space program of any country  if a country’s self worth is dedicated to extermination of human life?  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.


Today in history April 8, 1968 – Aviation  – All 36 people on board LADECO Airlines Flight 213 were killed when the Chilean Douglas C-49K crashed into a mountain as it was making its approach to the city of Coyhaiqueon a flight from Santiago.

Classified as: Sabotage, accidents, explosions, terrorism, coverup news for human sacrifices, coverup news for mass murder by communist aggression.


Today in history April 8, 1968 – Aviation – Five people aboard BOAC Flight 712 were killed in a fire after the Boeing 707 lost an engine following  takeoff from London Heathrow Airport.  Despite a successful emergency landing, the fire spread, although another 122 people survived. Among the injured were diplomat Katriel Katz and singer Mark Wynter. Flight attendant Barbara Jane Harrison, who remained on the plane to evacuate most of its passengers to the escape chute, was killed in the fire and would posthumously receive the George Cross for her heroism. Chief Steward Nevile Davis-Gordon would be awarded the British Empire Medal for Gallantry. Air traffic controller John Davis would be made a Member of the Order of the British Empire.

Classified as: Sabotage, accidents, explosions, terrorism, coverup news for human sacrifices, coverup news for mass murder by communist aggression.


Today in history April 8, 1968 -World News– The Soviet Army Group South, stationed in Hungary, received orders from Moscow to begin preparation for the invasion of Czechoslovakia so that they can continue their oppression of students, mothers, fathers and families.

Classified as Communist aggression.


Today in history April 8, 1968 – Law – By a 6-2 decision in the case of United States v. Jackson (390 U.S. 570), the U.S. Supreme Court voided a law making kidnapping a capital offense. Since 1932, the Federal Kidnapping Act, better known as the “Lindbergh Law”, had provided for the death penalty if the perpetrator had failed to let the victim go free.

Classified as:  Matters of Legislation & Conspiracy against the law.


Today in history April 8, 1968 – Metro  – What would eventually become  Martin Luther King Jr. Day was first proposed, just four days after the civil rights leader was assassinated. U.S. Senator Edward W. Brooke of Massachusetts originally suggested that January 15 become an annual holiday. It is now observed on the third Monday of January every year.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 8, 1968 investigations –  The U.S. Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs became operational as an agency of the United States Department of Justice, combining the staffs of divisions from the Treasury Department (Federal Bureau of Narcotics) and the Food and Drug Administration (Bureau of Drug Abuse Control). In 1973, its functions would be taken over by the new Drug Enforcement Administration.

Classified as: United States Department of Justice, consolidation of branches of Federal Law enforcement and the realignment of Jurisdictional powers.


Today in history April 9, 1968 – National  –Funeral services were held in Atlanta for Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., beginning with a private service for family and friends at Ebenezer Baptist Church, where King and his father had both served as senior pastors. Those attending include Mahalia Jackson, who sings his favorite hymn, “Take My Hand, Precious Lord”. Afterward, a three-mile procession, observed by an estimated 150,000 people, was made to Morehouse College, King’s alma mater, for a public service.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 9, 1968 – Obituary –  Mrs. Lorraine “Loree” Bailey, the co-owner of the Lorraine Motel in Memphis and the inspiration for its name, died at the age of 58. Mrs. Bailey had suffered a stroke just 2½ hours after his assassination.

Classified as the sociological, psychological & physical effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 9, 1968 – International – The International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) made its first humanitarian aid flight to aid Biafra, arriving and departing by night on a poorly lit airstrip. During the first three months of bringing supplies to relieve famine and disease in the west African area, the ICRC made one flight per week, for 13 in all.

The Nigerian Civil War, also known as the Biafran War and the Nigerian-Biafran War was said to occur between July 6th 1967 January  15th 1970. 100,000 people died in the fighting.   However inside the context of this civil war was a massive excursion into the deaths of more Africans from Nigeria and Biafra. Biafra represents the aspirations of the Igbo people, whose  existence was threatened by a federal government still dominated and threatened by white supremacy.  It is estimated that Between 500,000 and 2 million Biafran civilians died of starvation.

In mid-1968, images of malnourished and starving Biafran children, resembling in their style images of starving polish concentration camp victims, saturated the mass media of Western countries.


Today in history April 10, 1968The White House – President Johnson issued a statement after Congress passed the Civil Rights Act of 1968.

“This is a victory for every American, because the only true path to progress for a free people is the one we will take when this legislation is made the law of the land. Through the process of law, we shall strike for all time the shackles of an old injustice.

“A few years ago when we met here in the White House and discussed open housing and how to handle it by regulation or statute, there were very few who thought that in our time we could bring this justice to all Americans, but the Congress today has shown that, if we have the will, there is a way.”


Today in history April 10, 1968 – Public Transportation –  Fifty-three people were killed at Wellington Harbour in New Zealand.   No cover story is offered on this page.


Today in history April 10, 1968 – Apartheid –  Jacobus J. Fouché was inaugurated  to complete a 7-year term as the second President of South Africa in Cape Town, and rode in a post-inaugural military parade that took place despite a downpour. He would serve until February 21, 1975.

The State President of the Republic of South Africa was the head of state of South Africa from 1961 to 1994. The office the President  was established when the country became a republic in 1961, and Queen Elizabeth II ceased to be monarch of South Africa. Despite its appearance, it was a group very dedicated to white supremacy.  The Office of the President supplanted  the position of Governor-General of South Africa, another white supremacy office. From 1961 to 1984, the post was largely ceremonial. After constitutional reforms enacted in 1983 and taking effect in 1984, the State President became an executive post, and its holder was both head of state and head of government.  At length the office was abolished in 1994, with the end of Apartheid and the transition to democratic majority rule. Since then, the head of state and head of government is known simply as the President of South Africa.


Today in history April 11, 1968 – The White House –President Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act of 1968. This act was designed to end racial discrimination in the sale and rental of 80% of U.S. homes and apartments. It also gave federal protection to civil rights workers.

“In the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we affirmed through law that men equal under God are also equal when they seek a job, when they go to get a meal in a restaurant, or when they seek lodging for the night in any State in the Union. Now the Negro families no longer suffer the humiliation of being turned away because of their race.

“In the Civil Rights Act of 1965, we affirmed through law for every citizen in this land the most basic right of democracy—the right of a citizen to vote in an election in his country. In the five States where the Act had its greater impact, Negro voter registration has already more than doubled. Now, with this bill, the voice of justice speaks again.

“It proclaims that fair housing for all—all human beings who live in this country—is now a part of the American way of life.

“We all know that the roots of injustice run deep. But violence cannot redress a solitary wrong, or remedy a single unfairness.

“Of course, all America is outraged at the assassination of an outstanding Negro leader who was at that meeting that afternoon in the White House in 1966. And America is also outraged at the looting and the burning that defiles our democracy.

“We just must put our shoulders together and put a stop to both. The time is here. Action must be now.

“So, I would appeal to my fellow Americans by saying, the only real road to progress for free people is through the process of law and that is the road that America will travel.

“I urge the Congress to enact the measures for social justice that I have recommended in some twenty messages. These messages went to the Congress in January and February of this year. They broke a precedent by being completed and delivered and read and printed. These measures provide more than $78 billion that I have urged the Congress to enact for major domestic programs for all Americans in the fiscal 1969 budget.

“This afternoon, as we gather here in this historic room in the White House, I think we can all take some heart that democracy’s work is being done. In the Civil Rights Act of 1968 America does move forward and the bell of freedom rings out a little louder.”

Classified as the sociological, psychological effects, poltical and legislative effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 11, 1968 – International – Rudi Dutschke, the leader of the West German left-wing movement (APO), was seriously wounded in an assassination attempt by Josef Bachmann, who shot Dutschke twice in the head outside the Socialist German Student Union (Sozialistischer Deutscher Studentenbund, or SDS) offices on the Kurfürstendamm in West Berlin. Dutschke survived after emergency surgery, but would suffer seizures for the rest of his life and would die of his brain injuries 11 years later.

White Supremacy Left and Right Wing: Notes & Comments:  A left-wing movement or insurgency in any country is liberal atheistic white supremacy communism and terrorism.   The right wing of white supremacy is socialist, conservative, religiously hypocritical and usually more stable.

Classified as: Terrorism, White Supremacy Right and Left Wing extremism, Communism & Aggression.


Today in history April 11, 1968 – International – German left-wing students blockaded the Springer Press HQ in Berlin and many were arrested, including Ulrike Meinhof, who would found the Baader-Meinhof Gang.

White Supremacy Left and Right Wing: Notes & Comments:  A left-wing movement or insurgency in any country is liberal atheistic white supremacy communism and terrorism.   The right wing of white supremacy is socialist, conservative, religious and usually more stable.

Classified as: Terrorism, White Supremacy Left Wing extremism,  Ulrike Meinhof, The Baader-Meinhof Gang.


Today in history April 11, 1968 – Metro –  The Tampa Florida city council voted to unanimously to change the name of Main Street, between North Boulevard and MacDill Avenue to Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard becoming the fist city in the United States to do so.  Later more cities would follow suit.

Classified as the sociological and psychological effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 13, 1968 – World Politics -Tanzania became the first nation to give diplomatic recognition to the Republic of Biafra, which had seceded the year before from Nigeria. Gabon, Ivory Coast and Zambia would grant recognition the following month.  More than 2 million non combatents  of Biafra died in its civil war.


Today in history April 13, 1968  – World News – Singapore held its first Parliamentary elections since becoming independent from Malaysia. The Barisan Sosialis (Socialist Front) and most of the lesser opposition political parties boycotted the voting, and the candidates of the People’s Action Party won all 58 seats in Parliament.

White Supremacy Left and Right Wing: Notes & Comments:  A left-wing movement or insurgency in any country is liberal atheistic white supremacy communism and terrorism.   The right-wing of white supremacy is socialist, conservative, religious hypocritical and usually more stable.


Today in history April 14, 1968 – Korea A United States Army truck carrying six soldiers was ambushed today by terrorists in the demilitarized zone into South Korea killing four.

Classified as communist aggression and terrorism during the Vietnam War.


Today in history April 14, 1968 –  Russia’s entry for today is struck for the good People of the Soviet Union who have suffered because of aggression


Today in history April 16, 1968 –  The Memphis sanitation strike, which had brought Martin Luther King to the site of his assassination, ended after 65 days with an agreement between the city of Memphis, Tennessee and its 1,300 garbage collectors. The men’s right to organize a labor union took effect immediately, and effective May 1, sanitation workers, were to see a 10 cent per hour increase in their wages, which ranged from $1.65 to $2.10 per hour.

Classified as the sociological, psychological & Economic effects on society in aftermath of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.


Today in history April 16, 1968 – Vietnam War- President Johnson conferred in Honolulu with U.S. military commanders about the Vietnam War.


Today in history April 16, 1968 – Vietnam War- , President Johnson met with President Chung Hee Park of Korea in Hawaii. The two leaders discussed the serious threat to the security of the Republic of Korea and to peace in East Asia resulting from the aggressive action of the North Korean communists during the previous eighteen months.

Aggressive acts included the attack on the presidential residence in South Korea and the seizure of the USS Pueblo in international waters. They also reviewed the situation in Vietnam where Korean and American forces were both fighting alongside South Vietnamese troops.
Classified as communist aggression and terrorism during the Vietnam War.

Today in history April 16, 1968 – Stricken – the news involving Greece and Italy is today stricken.  I await a new entry from them for this day in history and pray for them like I do the world for protection against anarchy and communist aggression and all forms and strategies of white supremacy in the news.  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.

This entry is stricken from today’s public record. –A huge contingent of Italian neo-fascists begins a “study trip” in Greece, organized by the colonels’ regime to teach the techniques of the false flag and of the coup d’état. Some of the “students” (Pino Rauti, Stefano Delle Chiaie, Mario Merlino) will be involved, a year later, in the Piazza Fontana bombing.- 


Today in history April 17, 1968World Politics -A state election was held in South Australia. Steele Hall (Liberal and Country League) defeated Don Dunstan (ALP), and became the new Premier of South Australia.


Today in history April 19, 1968 – Stricken – the news for Sierra Leone is today stricken.  I await a new entry from them for this day in history and pray for them like I do the world for protection againts anarchy and communist aggression and all forms and strategies of white supremacy.  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.

This entry is stricken from today’s public record.  Led by Sergeant Major John Amadu Bangura of the Army of Sierra Leone, a group of non-commissioned officers overthrew the military government of General Andrew Juxon-Smith and other members of the National Reformation Council who had staged a coup in 1967.Juxon-Smith and his deputy, Major William Leigh, were arrested and the mutineers set up a 14-member “National Interim Council” chaired by Warrant Officer First Class Patrick Conteh.Bangura pledged to restore civilian rule and to invited Sir Henry Lightfoot Boston, who had forced to leave after the 1967 coup, to reassume his role as Governor-General.


Today in history April 19, 1968  – Labor –In Valdagno (Vicenza) a strike of the Marzotto textile factory, against a renovation plan with 400 layoffs, becomes a battle between workers (joined by some students) and police. The protesters knock over the monument of Gaetano Marzotto (founder of the factory) and siege the villas of the estate managers, with eventually dozens of protesters or policemen being wounded and 42 workers arrested. A week later, in solidarity with the strikers, almost the whole Valdagno town Council resigns. The episode starts a season of hard conflicts in the Italian factories (the so-called Hot Autumn).


Today in history April 20, 1968 –  Aviation – South African Airways Flight 228 crashed just after its 9:00 p.m. takeoff from J. G. Strijdom International Airport in Windhoek, South-West Africa  (now Namibia), killing 123 of the 128 people on board.  The destruction of the Boeing 707-344C jet Pretoria remains the deadliest aviation accident in Namibian history.

Classified as:  accidents, sabotage, terrorism and aggression.


Today in history April 20, 1968 –British Conservative MP Enoch Powell made what would become known as the Rivers of Blood speech, criticising Commonwealth immigration and anti-discrimination legislation in the Race Relations Bill. Addressing the annual meeting of the West Midlands Conservative Political Centre in Birmingham, Powell didn’t use the phrase “rivers of blood” but quoted a section of Virgil’s Aeneid and said that as he looked ahead, like the Roman author, “I seem to see ‘the River Tiber foaming with much blood.’” (Bella, horrida bella, Et Thybrim multo spumantem sanguine), an allusion to a civil war brought on by the decline of an empire.

Classified as: spellcraft or wordcraft  


Today in history April 21, 1968 -Enoch Powell was dismissed from the Shadow Cabinet by Opposition leader Edward Heath as a result of his “Rivers of Blood” speech of the previous day, despite several opinion polls suggesting that many of the public shared Powell’s anti-immigrant views. Heath, a future Prime Minister, said in a statement that “I have told Mr. Powell that I consider the speech he made in Birmingham yesterday to have been racialist in tone, and liable to exacerbate racial tensions. This is unacceptable from one of the leaders of the Conservative Party…”

Classified as: spellcraft or wordcraft  


Today in history April 21, 1968 – The Valdostan regional election  sees a success for the center-left regional council, headed by Cesare Bionaz, and a decrease of the right and left oppositions.


Today in history April 22, 1968- World Politics  -Civilian government was partially restored to the West African nation of Sierra Leone, three days after a coup overthrew the military government, as Chairman Patrick Conteh of the National Interim Council yielded to Chief Justice  Banja Tejan-Sie as the nation’s acting Governor-General. Tejan-Sie would continue in that role until his dismissal on March 31, 1971.


Today in history April 22, 1968 –  -The Treaty of Tlatelolco, a pledge by most of the nations of the Western Hemisphere agreeing to ban “the testing, use, manufacture, production or acquisition by any means or type” of nuclear weapons within their countries, went into effect. It had been signed in Mexico City on February 14, 1967.

Following in the summer were an increasingly growth of demonstrations by students said to be protesting the Olympics  in Mexico City.  However students and people took the opportunity of world attention to draw attention to the problems experienced by people of Mexico due to problems with violence in government against the people.

On October 2, 1968 in typical paramilitary fashion the  armed forces of Mexico opened fire on unarmed students and civilians, killing an undetermined number.   Thousands went missing.

The events are considered part of a white supremacy sponsored dirty war using government forces to suppress the people.  The massacre occurred 10 days before the opening of the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City and their message never fully  reached the world.


Today in history April 23, 1968 -The Soviet Union’s entry is stricken.  But today we continue to pray for the people of the Soviet Union.  Jose Maria Chavira M.S.


Today in history April 25, 1968 –  World Politics –    Algeria’s President Houari Boumedienne survived an assassination attempt.  Boumédiène’s was born in Guelma on August 23, 1927.  Guelma is the capital of Guelma Province and Guelma District, located in north-eastern Algeria, about 65 kilometers from the Mediterranean coast. Its location corresponds to that of ancient aea of Calama.  Boumedienne was born with the name of Mohammed Ben Brahim Boukharouba, and was the son one of seven Arab children who grew up on a small wheat farm.   The assassination attempt occurred as he was being driven away from a cabinet meeting.

Cuationary note: The white supremacy version of this entry may look radically different.


Today in history April 25, 1968World Politics –  Alexandru Drăghici, the former Minister of Internal Affairs for Romania and the chief rival to Nicolae Ceaușescu within the Romanian Communist Party, was removed by the party’s Politburo from all of his posts. As Minister of Romania’s feared secret police, the Securitate, Drăghici had orchestrated the execution of Lucrețiu Pătrășcanu in 1954.

Classified as world news,

wcommunist news.


Today in history April 26, 1968The White House -President made remarks in the Rose Garden at the swearing in of W. Marvin Watson as Postmaster General.

“The Postal Service is one office of the Government that touches the lives of all Americans every day. This year, I am told, the Post Office Department will handle 83 billion pieces of mail. The Post Office Department today has employed in it more than 700,000 people. Nine States have smaller populations than does the Post Office Department.

“Its annual budget is equal to the budgets of Michigan, New Jersey, Massachusetts, and Florida—all combined. A job that is this big needs a good manager and a good leader, and I think the best man whom I could find for that job has been selected.

“I have indicated on occasions in the past something about the respect that I have for Marvin Watson and I don’t think that he needs any assurances of how I feel about him—and I don’t need any about how he feels about me. I think both of us know how you feel or you would not be here.

“I just want to observe, though, that he has served here in the White House for more than 3 years. I think he knows the weight of responsibility in Government. I think he knows the pressure for decision and the necessity for action. I have found him always cool in crisis, and we have had enough of them for me to test him. He has been constant in his service and his devotion and he has always been wise and frank in his counsel.

“I believe he is a man to match the demands of his new duty.”


Today in history April 26, 1968World Politics -Siaka Stevens was sworn in as the Prime Minister of Sierra Leone, taking the office to which he had been elected in 1967 before a military coup, and restoring Sierra Leone to civilian rule. In 1971, Stevens would become the nation’s first President when his nation became a republic.


Today in history April 26, 1968 –  New York City – There were student protests.


Today in history April 27, 1968 – Legislation – Today in the public record the legalization of abortion in the United Kingdom is mentioned.


Today in history April 27, 1968Aviation –  Today’s aviation entry news is stricken from this page.


Today in history April 28, 1968Aviation – Five athletes on the track and field team of Lamar University in Texas were killed, along with their coach and an unidentified man.


Today in history April 29, 1968 – President Johnson accepted an award from the International Narcotics Enforcement Officers Association. LBJ stated,

“We have to make certain that every young man and woman in America is fully alerted to the ruinous danger of drug addiction.

“We have to try to find new ways to salvage the lost life of the addict and bring him back into the community as a productive and healthy citizen.”


Today in history April 29, 1968The Arts –  The musical Hair opened on Broadway, at the Biltmore Theatre.  The movie production, accused of having conspiracy, communist and anarchist overtones, is said to have offended many people turning it into a cult classic.  


Today in history April 30, 1968 -The White House –  President Johnson met with Roy Wilkins, Executive Director of the NAACP; Ambassador Averell Harriman; and Ernest Goldstein. Wilkins was Chairman of the U.S. Delegation to the United Nations Human Rights Conference in Tehran, Iran. The President received a report on the conference from Wilkins.


Today in history April 30, 1968Student Protests –  Students which had aggresively occupied buildings on the campus of Columbia University were arrested ending the strike that had closed the institution.


Today in history April 30, 1968Medicine – Died: Clovis Roblain, 65, died less than six hours after receiving the first heart transplant performed in Europe.

Classified as another heart transplant death.  


National Terrorism 

When you read about national terrorism in the news for any country remember about the white supremacy conspiracy and ask yourself how it plays into the events.

National terrorism is often done by provoking accidents, sabotages, explosions, public disasters and also orchestrating earthquakes, tsunamis and natural disasters.

National terrorism is also done by abductions of children, creating refugee situations, serial killing, femincide, child and human trafficking  as well as reprisals, uprisings, wars & civil wars.

Before 2011,  national terrorism was a guise and excuse to kill the citizens of the country in which terrorists were operating as nationals of that country or as enemies of the state.

National terrorism is the white supremacy effort to upset the peace of any given country and to kill demographically targeted citizens of any given country.

National terrorism news is filled with news of insurgencies and civil wars the results of people mistreated by the government represented in the news story.    Sometimes it is true.   White supremacy governments are known to physically provoke citizenry  so white supremacy system can kill citizens in reprisal.

White supremacy paramilitaries used to exist in almost every country in the event people were not sufficiently provoked and killed by their government.  Freemasons, Socialist and Communist  white supremacy politicians were a part of this system and in closed secret meetings perfected their systems and ways of killing and there were many.


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 

 

 

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