June 23, 2008 is the "Charismatic Day of Infamy" and you are NOT supposed  to know about it or even talk about it.   If everyone knew about what happened on this day (and stopped making  excuses for it) a whole bunch of false teachers would put their tail  between their legs, pack up their bags and go home. The "New Apostolic  Reformation," the "Signs and Wonders Movement," the Hyper-Charismatic  Movement (whatever it's being called at the moment) should not even exist.   Here's a video…

June 23, 2008 is the "Charismatic Day of Infamy" and you are NOT supposed to know about it or even talk about it. If everyone knew about what happened on this day (and stopped making excuses for it) a whole bunch of false teachers would put their tail between their legs, pack up their bags and go home. The "New Apostolic Reformation," the "Signs and Wonders Movement," the Hyper-Charismatic Movement (whatever it's being called at the moment) should not even exist. Here's a video…

After the Day of Infamy "Man on the Street" Interviews and other audio collections from the Library of Congress

After the Day of Infamy "Man on the Street" Interviews and other audio collections from the Library of Congress

Read FDR's Famous 'Day of Infamy' Speech: President Roosevelt delivers the "Day of Infamy" speech to a joint session of Congress on December 8, 1941. Behind him are Vice President Henry Wallace (left) and Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn. To the right, in uniform, is Roosevelt's son James.

Read FDR's Famous 'Day of Infamy' Speech: President Roosevelt delivers the "Day of Infamy" speech to a joint session of Congress on December 8, 1941. Behind him are Vice President Henry Wallace (left) and Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn. To the right, in uniform, is Roosevelt's son James.

On a quiet afternoon in December 1941, the President was in his study working on his stamp album. The telephone rang, and the White House operator put through the call. FDR learned that the Japanese had attacked Pearl Harbor just before 8 a.m. Hawaii time. Prologue takes you through the various drafts of FDR’s so-called “Day of Infamy” speech, with images of pages with his hand-written changes in wording and updates on Japanese attacks on other U.S. installations in the Pacific.

On a quiet afternoon in December 1941, the President was in his study working on his stamp album. The telephone rang, and the White House operator put through the call. FDR learned that the Japanese had attacked Pearl Harbor just before 8 a.m. Hawaii time. Prologue takes you through the various drafts of FDR’s so-called “Day of Infamy” speech, with images of pages with his hand-written changes in wording and updates on Japanese attacks on other U.S. installations in the Pacific.

Eyewitness The Pacific War: Day of Infamy [60th Anniversary Collection] [DVD] [English]

Eyewitness The Pacific War: Day of Infamy [60th Anniversary Collection] [DVD] [English]

FDR's drafts of his Day of Infamy speech. Could be good to discuss drafting and revising with students.

FDR's drafts of his Day of Infamy speech. Could be good to discuss drafting and revising with students.

Crew member Rachel Searles shares her tips and tricks for writing first drafts #writing

Crew member Rachel Searles shares her tips and tricks for writing first drafts #writing

Picture of President Franklin Roosevelt delivering his Day of Infamy speech. - (Public domain) on December 8, 1941.

Picture of President Franklin Roosevelt delivering his Day of Infamy speech. - (Public domain) on December 8, 1941.

Seven days of infamy : Pearl Harbor across the world / Nicholas Best

Seven days of infamy : Pearl Harbor across the world / Nicholas Best

Franklin Roosevelt's "Day of Infamy" Speech - December 8, 1941, following the Japanese attack at Pearl Harbor (World War II).

Franklin Roosevelt's "Day of Infamy" Speech - December 8, 1941, following the Japanese attack at Pearl Harbor (World War II).

Pinterest
Search