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Scott Horton (radio Host)
Scott Horton is the managing director of the Libertarian Institute, host of Antiwar Radio for Pacifica Radio's KPFK 90.7 FM in Los Angeles and KUCR in Riverside, California, and the foreign policy interview podcast, The Scott Horton Show. Horton conducts interviews with journalists, politicians, pundits, lawyers and experts on foreign policy and war-time law. Horton has recorded more than 4500 interviews since 2003. Horton is also the opinion editor of the libertarian, non-interventionist website Antiwar.com. Horton was previously the host of Say It Ain't So on Free Radio Austin 97.1 FM, and the Weekend Interview Show and the KAOS Report on Radio KAOS 95.9 FM, for which he won The Austin Chronicle's Best of Austin award in 2007 for "Best Iraq War Coverage" and co-host of the KOOP Evening News
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Jesse Trentadue
Kenneth Michael Trentadue (December 19, 1950 – August 21, 1995) was an American citizen who was found hanged in his cell at FTC Oklahoma during the investigation of the Oklahoma City bombing
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Cole Miller
Jeremiah Cole Miller
Cole Miller
(born April 26, 1984) is an American mixed martial artist, Who most recently competed in the featherweight division in the UFC. His nickname "Magrinho" means "skinny" in Portuguese.Contents1 Mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts
career1.1 The Ultimate Fighter 1.2 Ultimate Fighting Championship2 Championships and accomplishments 3 Mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts
record 4 Mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts
exhibition record 5 See also 6 References 7 External links Mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts
career[edit] Before giving it up to train for MMA full-time, Miller was a standout baseball player at Mount de Sales Academy in Macon, Georgia
Macon, Georgia
where he was raised. He was also a member of Macon-based Team Praxis, under instructor Cam McHargue, before moving on to American Top Team
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Michael Hastings
Michael Hastings or Mike Hastings may refer to: Michael Hastings (playwright) (1938–2011), British playwright, screenwriter, novelist, and poet Michael Abney-Hastings, 14th Earl of Loudoun
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David Henderson (economist)
David Henderson (born 1927) is a British economist. He was the chief economist at the Economics and Statistics Department at the OECD
OECD
in 1984–1992.[1] Before that he worked as an academic economist in Britain, first at Oxford (Fellow of Lincoln College) and later at University College London
University College London
(Professor of Economics, 1975–1983); as a British civil servant (first as an Economic Advisor in HM Treasury, and later as Chief Economist in the Ministry of Aviation); and as a staff member of the World Bank
World Bank
(1969–1975)
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Nat Hentoff
Nathan Irving "Nat" Hentoff (June 10, 1925 – January 7, 2017) was an American historian, novelist, jazz and country music critic, and syndicated columnist for United Media. Hentoff was a columnist for The Village Voice from 1958 to 2009.[1] Following his departure from The Village Voice, Hentoff became a senior fellow at the Cato Institute, continued writing his music column for The Wall Street Journal, which published his works until his death. He often wrote on First Amendment issues, vigorously defending the freedom of the press. Hentoff was formerly a columnist for: Down Beat, JazzTimes, Legal Times, The Washington Post, The Washington Times, The Progressive, Editor & Publisher and Free Inquiry
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Robert Higgs
Robert Higgs
Robert Higgs
(born 1 February 1944) is an American economic historian and economist combining material from Public Choice, the New institutional economics, and the Austrian school of economics; and describes himself as a libertarian anarchist[1] in political and legal theory and public policy. His writings in economics and economic history have most often focused on the causes, means, and effects of government power and growth.Contents1 Academic career 2 Writings2.1 The Ratchet effect3 Books3.1 As author 3.2 As editor4 Notes 5 External linksAcademic career[edit] Higgs earned a Ph.D. in Economics
Economics
from the Johns Hopkins University and has held teaching positions at the University of Washington, Lafayette College, and Seattle University. He has also been a visiting scholar at Oxford University
Oxford University
and Stanford University
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Dahr Jamail
Dahr Jamail (born 1968) is an American journalist who was one of the few unembedded journalists to report extensively from Iraq during the 2003 Iraq invasion. He spent eight months in Iraq, between 2003 and 2005, and presented his stories on his website, entitled Dahr Jamail's MidEast Dispatches. Jamail was a reporter for Truthout
Truthout
from 2008-2011[1] and currently reports for Al Jazeera. He has been a frequent guest on Democracy Now!, and is the recipient of the 2008 Martha Gellhorn Prize for Journalism.[2]Contents1 Biography1.1 Books2 References 3 External linksBiography[edit] Jamail is a fourth generation Lebanese American, and grew up in Houston, Texas. He graduated from Texas A&M University and later moved to Alaska. In October 2007, his first book, Beyond the Green Zone: Dispatches from an Unembedded Journalist in Occupied Iraq, was published by Haymarket Books
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Karen Kwiatkowski
Karen U. Kwiatkowski, née Unger,[1] (born September 24, 1960) is an American activist and commentator. She is a retired U.S. Air Force Lieutenant Colonel whose assignments included duties as a Pentagon desk officer and a variety of roles for the National Security Agency. Since retiring, she has become a noted critic of the U.S. government's involvement in Iraq. Kwiatkowski is primarily known for her insider essays which denounce a corrupting political influence on the course of military intelligence leading up to the invasion of Iraq
Iraq
in 2003. In 2012, she challenged incumbent Bob Goodlatte, in the Republican primary for Virginia's 6th congressional district
Virginia's 6th congressional district
seat in the United States House of Representatives and garnered 34% of the Republican vote on a constitutional and limited government platform. While in the Air Force, she wrote two books about U.S
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Jim Lobe
Jim Lobe (born January 4, 1949) is an American journalist and the Washington Bureau Chief of the international news agency Inter Press Service.[1]Contents1 Bio1.1 Journalist 1.2 Coverage2 Publications 3 References 4 External linksBio[edit] In 1970, Lobe graduated magna cum laude from Williams College
Williams College
in Williamstown (Massachusetts). He received his Juris Doctor
Juris Doctor
from Boalt Hall School of Law at the University of California, Berkeley
University of California, Berkeley
in 1974.[citation needed] Journalist[edit] Lobe has served as the Washington D.C. correspondent and Bureau Chief of Inter Press Service (IPS)[2] from 1980 to 1985, and again from 1989 to the present
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Trevor Lyman
Trevor Morris Lyman (born 1970) is an American musician and internet music entrepreneur. Lyman popularized such political campaign concepts as moneybombs and dedicated political blimp advertising
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Eric Margolis (journalist)
Eric S. Margolis (born 1942 or 1943)[1] is an American-born journalist and writer. For 27 years, ending in 2010,[2] he was a contributing editor to the Toronto Sun[3] chain of newspapers, writing mainly about the Middle East, South Asia
South Asia
and Islam. He contributes to the Huffington Post
Huffington Post
and appears frequently on Canadian television broadcasts, as well as on CNN.[4] A multinational, he holds residences in New York, Paris, Toronto[5] and Banff, Canada.[6] Margolis is the owner of Canadian vitamin manufacturer Jamieson Laboratories.[7]Contents1 Biography1.1 Background 1.2 Journalism 1.3 Animal rights2 Work2.1 Political views on United States 2.2 Middle East 2.3 World history3 Publications 4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] Background[edit] Margolis was born in New York City
New York City
in 1943 to Henry M. Margolis and Nexhmie Zaimi, an American-Albanian
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Ray McGovern
Raymond McGovern (born August 25, 1939) is a veteran CIA
CIA
officer turned political activist.[1] McGovern was a CIA
CIA
analyst from 1963 to 1990, and in the 1980s chaired National Intelligence Estimates and prepared the President's Daily Brief
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Brandon Neely
Brandon Neely is a former Army guard at the Guantanamo Bay detention camp, in Cuba.[1][2][3] Neely is notable for agreeing to be interviewed by the Center for the Study of Human Rights in the Americas at the University of California, at Davis. Neely declined to respond to a recall to active duty from the Individual Ready Reserve
Individual Ready Reserve
in 2007.[4][5][6] Neely reported that, after receiving letters from the Department of Defense, he was sent an honorable discharge from the Army Reserve.[citation needed] In January 2010, Neely flew to the United Kingdom and met with former captives.[7] Neely and Ruhal Ahmed
Ruhal Ahmed
and Shafiq Rasul
Shafiq Rasul
reconnected in 2009 via Rasul's Facebook
Facebook
page
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Charles Goyette
Charles Goyette
Charles Goyette
is a libertarian commentator and talk radio host. Goyette joins with former presidential candidate and Congressman Ron Paul for the nationally syndicated twice-daily radio commentary Ron Paul's America heard on 125 stations across the country, as well as Ron Paul and Charles Goyette
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Robert Pape
Robert Anthony Pape Jr. (born April 24, 1960) is an American political scientist known for his work on international security affairs, especially the coercive strategies of air power and the rationale of suicide terrorism. He is currently a professor of Political Science at the University of Chicago
University of Chicago
and founder and director of the Chicago Project on Security and Terrorism
Terrorism
(CPOST).[1] In early October 2010, the University of Chicago
University of Chicago
press released Pape's third book, co-authored with James K. Feldman, Cutting the Fuse: The Explosion of Global Suicide Terrorism
Terrorism
and How to Stop It.Contents1 Career1.1 CPOST 1.2 Politics2 Publications2.1 Books2.1.1 Bombing to Win 2.1.2 Dying to Win 2.1.3 Cutting the Fuse2.2 Articles2.2.1 Economic sanctions 2.2.2 Moral action3 Selected publications3.1 Author 3.2 Book[s] about Robert A
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