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EPISODE #76

AIRED: 06-17-2018

As Cooper moved away from the UFOlogy community and toward the militia and anti-government subculture in the late 1990s, he became convinced that he was being personally targeted by President Bill Clinton and the Internal Revenue Service. In July 1998 he was charged with tax evasion; an arrest warrant was issued, but Cooper eluded repeated attempts to serve it. In 2000, he was named a “major fugitive” by the United States Marshals Service.[6]
On November 5, 2001, Apache County sheriff’s deputies attempted to arrest Cooper at his Eagar, Arizona home on charges of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and endangerment stemming from disputes with local residents. After an exchange of gunfire during which Cooper shot one of the deputies in the head, Cooper was fatally shot. Federal authorities reported that Cooper had spent years evading execution of the 1998 arrest warrant, and according to a spokesman for the Marshals Service, he vowed that “he would not be taken alive”.[1]
Works
Books
Cooper, Milton William (1991). Behold a Pale Horse. Light Technology Publications. ISBN 0-929385-22-5.
Radio broadcast
Mark Potok, spokesman for the Southern Poverty Law Center, notes that Cooper was well-known within the militia movement for his anti-government shortwave radio program. Reportedly, Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh was a fan.[1] The program, broadcast from 1993 to 2001, was titled The Hour of the Time.[19
History[edit]
Originally known as ‘World Wide Country Radio,’ WWCR began broadcasting a country format but quickly switched to a standard evangelical Christian format, also selling leased airtime. Because of the station’s policy of leasing airtime, WWCR acquired an early reputation for carrying an eclectic mix of political and entertainment programming in addition to the religious programs. Among those, past as well as present, making their shortwave debut on WWCR, are:

“Essentials of Life & Wellness” hosted by Dr. Will Wong
Radio Free America hosted by Tom Valentine, sponsored by Carotec Health newspaper
For the People hosted by Chuck Harder
Newswatch Magazine hosted by David J. Smith
Radio Newyork International hosted by Allan Weiner
World of Radio hosted by Glenn Hauser
Scriptures for America hosted by Peter J. Peters
Dr Gene Scott, with “The University Network” from California
Mark Koernke, a self-proclaimed militia leader, aka “Mark From Michigan,” host of “The Intelligence Report”
Unshackled, the show of the Pacific Garden Mission
Rick Tyler, the Voice of Liberty
John Anderson, the Voice of Reason, Preterist Christian show
Jack McLamb, founder of “Police Against the New World Order”
The Humanist Movement
ecular humanism is a philosophy or life stance that embraces human reason, ethics, and philosophical naturalism while specifically rejecting religious dogma, supernaturalism, pseudoscience, and superstition as the basis of morality and decision making.[1][2][3][4]

Secular humanism posits that human beings are capable of being ethical and moral without religion or a god. It does not, however, assume that humans are either inherently evil or innately good, nor does it present humans as being superior to nature. Rather, the humanist life stance emphasizes the unique responsibility facing humanity and the ethical consequences of human decisions. Fundamental to the concept of secular humanism is the strongly held viewpoint that ideology—be it religious or political—must be thoroughly examined by each individual and not simply accepted or rejected on faith. Along with this, an essential part of secular humanism is a continually adapting search for truth, primarily through science and philosophy. Many secular humanists derive their moral codes from a philosophy of utilitarianism, ethical naturalism, or evolutionary ethics, and some advocate a science of morality.

The International Humanist and Ethical Union (IHEU) is the world union of more than one hundred Humanist, rationalist, irreligious, atheistic, Bright, secular, Ethical Culture, and freethought organizations in more than 40 countries. The “Happy Human” is the official symbol of the IHEU as well as being regarded as a universally recognised symbol for those who call themselves Humanists. Secular humanist organizations are found in all parts of the world. Those who call themselves humanists are estimated to number between four and five million people worldwide.

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