B.K. Eakman’s Agenda Games: How Today’s High-Stakes Political Combat Works ($17.95, Midnight Whistler Publishers, softcover) takes the reader whose only information about politics comes from the mainstream media and pulls back the curtain on every political “game” in which legislators and candidates engage. She takes the reader, chapter by chapter to discover the way politicians address (or don’t address) issues involving health care, the budget, national security, education and others. Like many of her generation, she had moved from support for an ever-growing government to one that questioned Big Government. Only she devoted herself to uncovering the truth about how politics-as-manipulation had brought so many to this place. Her book is well worth reading if you keep wondering why you are hearing and reading things that your eyes and common sense says just ain’t so. — Alan Caruba, Editor, www.Bookviews.com, Oct. 2012.
A full book review can be found on WorldNetDaily (with an audio version at the top of the print review): http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=230461
Also, a new, full book review of my new book is up at: http://durhamteaparty.org/liberty/?p=289
Beverly Eakman’s book is FANTASTIC! Not just the platform-type recommendations, but ALL of it. Every American needs to read it, preferably well before the national election in 2012. --Joan Battey, writer-columnist, Apalachin, NY
Walking Targets paints a frightening picture of a society where children are less and less equipped to resist tyranny, at the same time that data gathering, profiling and surveillance make tyranny a more and more present reality. The author's vivid writing style and constant use of stories and examples make the book as interesting and readable as it is thought-provoking and disturbing.
"Cloning of the American Mind: Eradicating Morality through Education is one of the best books I have ever read. The book discusses in detail the dark side of public education and the role psychiatry and psychology have had in perverting education. Having worked for about 3 years as a substitute teacher, in two very different school systems, I witnessed firsthand some of what the book discusses. To an extent, I can also confirm the claims the book makes concerning psychology, as I have an advanced degree in the subject (MA, general psychology). This is definitely a book every parent, teacher, and anyone involved with public education should read.”
Richard J. Brzostek – New England