Happy Memorial Day!

I want to wish the men and women who served in the armed forces, both past and present, a happy Memorial day. Although the ruling elite uses these people as cannon fodder for their own psychotic agendas, the service men and women, at one time,  had honorable intentions with their service.

With that being said, this brings me to the point of this post and that the lies of History twisted into propaganda. Take for instance the official story of how we won the revolutionary war and thus ultimately leading to the U.S. to become some kind of “Ass Kicking Machine” that no country in their right mind should mess with.

This clip from the movie Stripes sums up that bravado:

I want to correct the Bill Murray character and say that our war record, as if we’re in a competitive war league, should be 9-2 not 10-1. Why? Because there’s enough ample evidence that we really didn’t win the “Big One”, the season opener/the home coming, otherwise called the Revolutionary War.

If you take the time to read the series, The United States is Still a British Colony, and fact check the information, you will see that we have been living in a myth since the inception of the Country/Corporation. The current analogy is that we live in a matrix and although that is true in our technological time, I prefer to say that we have been in Plato’s Cave since the inception of recorded history.

If you want a short snippet of truth, and everyone loves and demands the truth, right? Here it is, historical accounts with a timeline to verify that we really didn’t win the “Big One”.

Read on or download the PDF Winning the Big one

Oct. 19.1781 Cornwallis surrounded on land and sea by Americans and French and surrenders at Yorktown, VA

Large British army surrenders at Yorktown September – October, 1781
A joint French and American force traps a large British army on Virginia’s Yorktown peninsula. Unable to evacuate or receive reinforcements because a French fleet has driven off a British fleet, General Cornwallis is forced to surrender. Although New York City and Charleston, S.C., will remain in British hands until a peace treaty is signed two years later, the war for American independence is essentially over.


Essential this is the official/government recognition of the end of the Revolutionary War.

Time from “Surrender” in days – 0

July 11. 1782 British evacuate Savannah, GA


265 days or 8 months, 22 days  from Cornwallis’ Surrender

Dec. 14,1782 British leave Charleston, SC


421 days or 1 year, 1 month, 25 days  from Cornwallis’ Surrender

Sept. 3, 1783 – The United States and Great Britain sign the Treaty of Paris





684 days or  1 year, 10 months, 15 days  from Cornwallis’ Surrender

Note: The King of England is dictating the terms of the treaty. Compare this to the unconditional surrender of the Japanese (below) in World War II, where the United States and its Allies are dictating to Japan what the terms will be. Does this sound like victory to you? Did the Japanese win World War II and then let the United States dictate to them what the terms would be? No, of course not!




To put it in simple terms, The Revolutionary War peace terms known as the Treaty of Paris 1783, where dictated by the King of England and signed by the United States representatives Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, and John Jay. Why wasn’t the treaty signed in the conquered England, but in Paris France? The King was dictating from a position of strength as were the Americans dictating to the Japanese from a position of strength at the conclusion of World War II.

Nov. 25, 1783 – British troops leave New York City


767 days or  2 years, 1 month, 6 days  from Cornwallis’ Surrender and  83 days from the signing of the peace treaty.

It seems rather curious that if we had won this war, for independence, that the British occupiers sure took a long time leaving even after the treaty of peace was signed. So did we really win? Or did the Founding Fathers cut a truce to save their asses from annihilation, thus screwing over the Continental Soldiers? Pay attention to the British occupation of New York AFTER the treaty was signed, 83 days from the signing of the peace treaty, for the British to leave their last stronghold. It appears that the King withdrew his forces only after he was assured that he would get what HE wanted from the treaty. Now you tell me, who negotiated that treaty from a position of strength?

So on this Memorial Day, I pay tribute to the original Freedom Fighters, the Continental Soldiers, with the only thing I can give them – the Truth.

Read the entire series, The United States is Still a British Colony, here:









This entry was posted in James Montgomery, Revolutionary War and tagged , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to Happy Memorial Day!

  1. A. L. Aric says:

    It should be noted that the deal cut with Britain was the inception of the Constitution, a compact that tied the several states to a central, federated government that the colonists didn’t want, viewing it as too much like the power structure of Britain, the yoke of which they thought they had thrown off. The U.S. Constitution was far from an original document, borrowing heavily from the British Constitution. See: “Sources of the American Constitution” by C. Ellis Stevens, 1894. http://www.constitution.org/cmt/ces/cessc_2.htm.

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