Past Features

September 6, 2016

Uncle Sam's Sister
Phyllis Schlafly fought for America
Fox News   
Longtime conservative activist Phyllis Schlafly dead at 92
    Phyllis Schlafly, the iconic pro-family activist who rose to fame in the 1970s when she campaigned against the Equal Rights Amendment, has died at age 92, according to the Eagle Forum, the conservative organization she founded.
    Schlafly had been an activist since the early Cold War era, but gained national prominence by leading traditional-religious women in the movement against the Equal Rights Amendment. President Reagan praised her campaign against ERA as “brilliant” and called Schlafly “an example to all those who would struggle for an America that is prosperous and free.”

Glenn Spencer -- American Patrol Report
Thank you, Phyllis Schlafly
    Phyllis Schlafly invited me to speak at the annual conference of the Eagle Forum, in St. Louis on Sept. 22, 2001. I was to show my new video: Immigration, Threatening the Bonds of Our Union: Part III - Conquest of Aztlan.
    At the time of the invitation, Phyllis didn't know that America was about to be attacked.
    At the last minute, Phyllis seemed to get a little nervous about the timing of the subject, indicating that it would cost quite a bit to bring in a video projection system. I smiled and handed her my American Express card. She smiled back, saying, "OK, we'll run it."
    The video was such a hit, Phyllis had me invited to a meeting of the Council for National Policy where I showed it again. Even this sophisticated group of intellectuals was shocked at what they saw and learned.
    America must remember and thank this woman for her courage and love of country.
    Thank you, Phyllis Schlafly.

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