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President Obama, Would You Send a Drone to Cuba to Kill the Weathermen?

Which way is the wind blowing today in Bill Ayers' neighborhood?

by
Paula Bolyard

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February 11, 2013 - 7:00 am
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“Hello. This is Bernardine Dohrn. I’m going to read A Declaration of a State of War. This is the first communication from the Weatherman underground. All over the world, people fighting Amerikan imperialism look to Amerika’s youth to use our strategic position behind enemy lines to join forces in the destruction of the empire….Tens of thousands have learned that protest and marches don’t do it. Revolutionary violence is the only way…”

“…We fight in many ways. Dope is one of our weapons. The laws against marijuana mean that millions of us are outlaws long before we actually split. Guns and grass are united in the youth underground. Freaks are revolutionaries and revolutionaries are freaks. If you want to find us, this is where we are. In every tribe, commune, dormitory, farmhouse, barracks and townhouse where kids are making love, smoking dope and loading guns—fugitives from Amerikan justice are free to go…

“…Within the next fourteen days we will attack a symbol or institution of Amerikan injustice. This is the way we celebrate the example of Eldridge Cleaver and H. Rap Brown and all black revolutionaries who first inspired us by their fight behind enemy lines for the liberation of their people.”

“Never again will they fight alone.”

With that announcement, broadcast on radio stations across the country on July 31, 1970, the Weather Underground, which included Bernardine Dohrn, Bill Ayers, Mark Rudd, and others, split from Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) and declared war on “Amerika.” This group already had a string of bombings, arsons, and other terrorist activities under its belt; two months before the announcement three members of the core group had  been killed building a bomb in a Greenwich Village townhouse. An FBI report later stated the group possessed enough explosives to level both sides of the street.

In the two years after the “Declaration of a State of War,” there would be two more high-profile bombings — a New York City police station and the Pentagon.

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The morally correct answer is that Americans serving in the Weather Underground or other domestic terrorist groups should be treated the same as those serving in Al Qaida.

But, of course, that doesn't mean they will be. Some of these groups are fashionable, especially within the Democratic Party. They will certainly not be condemned or, if they are, it will be with a wink. Groups that are on the Left are inherently embraced by their fellow Leftists, particularly the current Occupier of the White House.

[Forgive me if this appears twice, I'm having challenges with the new "improved" system.]
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