If the enemedia were doing the job it should be doing, instead of aiding and abetting the enemies of freedom, this book would be featured in reviews everywhere. D.C. Watson would be on all the talk shows.Instead, the only place you're going to hear about it is here, and at the few other pro-freedom sites that remain. D.C. Watson is a patriot who is doing what every American should be doing, and what I exhort everyone to do in every speech I give: he realizes that we -- each and every one of us -- are the soldiers in this battle for freedom, and no one is going to do the job for us. We have to save this country ourselves, if it is going to be saved.
Through These Blues is a chronicle of the jihad threat and of D.C.'s experiences as an ordinary American who woke up to it and started to fight it. He lays out the Islamic foundations of jihad terror and Islamic supremacism, shows how the Islamic supremacist agenda is advancing in the U.S. today, and profiles some of the major players in the defense of the freedom of speech, the freedom of conscience, and the equality of rights of all people -- including me (see chapter 18). "A tireless, unflappable defender of freedom," D.C. writes, "Pam Geller has done incomparable work in several aspects of countering the Islamic jihad agenda. She has also made it abundantly clear that there is no reason why a savage should not be recognized as a savage." Indeed, there is no reason at all for anyone who really wants to defend this nation.
It's a brisk and essential read. Especially moving was the section on our rally in defense of Rifqa Bary in Columbus, Ohio. D.C. was there to stand for that girl's freedom of Sharia brutality and intimidation, and he brought a group of fellow patriots: average Americans who are ready to resist those who are trying to snatch away our freedoms. And don't miss the stirring Foreword by my colleague Robert Spencer. Spencer writes: "D.C. Watson is an ordinary man who loves freedom, loves Western civilization, loves his home, loves his family. He is not willing to see the things that he loves snatched away, and the values that he loves eroded into nothingness, and the people that he loves enslaved to tyranny."
Why aren't there more D.C. Watsons?