In this edition: Jim Harper and Dan Griswold on the immigration pretense for national ID cards; Jerry Taylor on whether buying oil funds terrorism; John Hasnas on protecting the rights of white-collar defendants; Rep. Zoe Lofgren on fair use of digital content; David Reiff on the humanitarian justification for war; and Kimberley Strassel on how the law hurts working women. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Bill McGregor. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/sp/cato/060601/sp_cato_060601_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Martial Arts Ministry: How To Start A Martial Arts Ministry, Christian Martial Arts, Self-Defense, and Discipleship Book Series (Vol. 2). This book may be controversial to the church establishment, or even banned by your local church, because we expose the majority of American churches out there as ´´sellouts,´´ and on the take of the government. If one of the ultimate goals for a martial arts ministry is to disciple believers in the faith, this reality has to be exposed to be successful at starting a martial arts ministry. The man of God who has been called to start a martial arts ministry, has to understand the serious nature of his responsibilities, and move as the spirit of God leads. Yet understand this, if you are speaking the truth in love as times get even darker, the so-called church will turn against you. Your responsibility is to think for yourself, and learn directly from God. ´´We´re all the sum of our actions - taken or not.´´ AJF 11:34pm 08/08/2016 Move with a sense of urgency and purpose in love - souls are hanging in the balance right now! In this audiobook, you will find solid information to get your martial arts ministry up and running fast, with simply to follow steps to help you along the process. Part of the Table of Contents: Chapter 1: My Story Chapter 2: Biblical Justification of Self-Defense Chapter 3: What is a Martial Arts Ministry Chapter 4: Why Start of Martial Arts Ministry Chapter 5: Organizational Structure Chapter 6: Leadership Structure Chapter 7: Spiritual Structure Chapter 8: Principles, Purpose, and Objectives Chapter 9: Where to Teach Chapter 10: How Much Chapter 11: Terminology Chapter 12: The Temple of God Chapter 13: What Style Chapter 14: How Often To Hold Class Chapter 15: What´s The Best Day and Time Chapter 16: Operational Structu... 1. Language: English. Narrator: K.W. Keene. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/093388/bk_acx0_093388_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
An unprecedented, captivating narrative of the Nazi rise to power, the Holocaust, and Hitler´s postinvasion plans for Russia told through the recently discovered lost diary of Alfred Rosenberg - Hitler´s ´philosopher´ and architect of Nazi ideology. Only recently discovered by former FBI agent Robert Wittman, the diary of Nazi philosopher Alfred Rosenberg, who led the Nazi party when Hitler was interned in 1923, is a groundbreaking document and an object of rumour, obsession and evil. Filled with observations, conversations and Nazi plans, it gives new details of Hitler´s rise to power and personal governance of the Reich. Not simply the Nazi ideological progenitor, Rosenberg was a core member of Hitler´s inner circle: his ideas for the Third Reich and the destruction it wrought laid the foundations for a brainwashed nation and gave its people the justification for the slaughter of millions; he helped plan the Nazi invasion and subsequent occupation of the Soviet Union and was named Reich Minister for the Eastern Territories. With the first access to the diary´s contents, The Devil´s Diary is the thrilling story of Rosenberg; Robert Kempner, the German-born Jewish Nuremberg lawyer who prosecuted Göring and Frick and stole the diary; Henry Mayer, the archivist who has doggedly been searching for it for decades; and Bob Wittman, the former FBI agent who finally found it and returned it to its rightful place. 1. Language: English. Narrator: P. J. Ochlan. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/hcuk/002363/bk_hcuk_002363_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Whistleblowing is the public disclosure of information with the purpose of revealing wrongdoings and abuses of power that harm the public interest. This book presents a comprehensive theory of whistleblowing: it defines the concept, reconstructs its origins, discusses it within the current ethical debate, and elaborates a justification of unauthorized disclosures. Its normative proposal is based on three criteria of permissibility: the communicative constraints, the intent, and the public interest conditions. The book distinguishes between two forms of whistleblowing, civic and political, showing how they apply in the contexts of corruption and government secrecy. The book articulates a conception of public interest as a claim concerning the presumptive interest of the public. It argues that public interest is defined in opposition to corporate powers and its core content identified by the rights that are all-purposive for the distribution of social benefits. A crucial part of the proposal is dedicated to the impact of security policies and government secrecy on civil liberties. It argues that unrestrained secrecy limits the epistemic entitlement of citizens to know under which conditions their rights are limited by security policies and corporate interests. When citizens are denied the right to assess when these policies are prejudicial to their freedoms, whistleblowing represents a legitimate form of political agency that safeguards the fundamental rights of citizens against the threat of unrestrained secrecy by government power. Finally, the book contributes to shifting the attention of democratic theory from the procedures of consent formation to the mechanisms that guarantee the expression of dissent. It argues that whistleblowing is a distinctive form of civil dissent that contributes to the demands of institutional transparency in constitutional democracies and explores the idea that the way institutions are responsive to dissent determines the robustness of democracy, and ultimately, its legitimacy. What place dissenters have within a society, whether they enjoy personal safety, legal protection, and safe channels for their disclosure, are hallmarks of a good democracy, and of its sense of justice.