To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Adam Kokesh
Kokesh2013.jpg
Kokesh in 2013
Personal details
Born
Adam Charles Kokesh

(1982-02-01) February 1, 1982 (age 37)
San Francisco, California, U.S.
NationalityAmerican
Political partyLibertarian (2013–present)
Other political
affiliations
Republican (before 2013)
ResidenceAsh Fork, Arizona, U.S.
EducationClaremont McKenna College,
George Washington University
OccupationActivist
Author
Independent journalist
Signature
WebsiteOfficial website
Military career
Allegiance United States
Service/branch United States Marine Corps
Years of service1999–2007
Rank
USMC-E4.svg
Corporal
Unit3rd Civil Affairs Group[1]
Battles/warsIraq War

Adam Charles Kokesh (/ˈkkɛʃ/; born February 1, 1982) is an American libertarian political activist, radio host, author and a U.S. 2020 Libertarian presidential candidate running on the single-issue platform of an "orderly dissolution of the federal government."[1][2]

Kokesh is a former U.S. Marine Corps sergeant, serving in the Iraq War in 2004. Upon his return from Iraq, he became an anti-war activist and an advocate for the Iraq Veterans Against the War group. He emerged as a radio talk show host in 2011 when his TV, radio and web access show Adam vs. The Man was licensed by RT America, until it was cancelled months later due to an FEC complaint.

He first came to national attention after his photograph appeared in various newspapers, including the front page of the Los Angeles Times at a protest during Alberto Gonzales's testimony to Congress regarding the dismissal of U.S. attorneys.

Early life

Kokesh was born on February 1, 1982, in San Francisco, California.[3] He was raised in a Jewish middle-class family,[4] and is the oldest of five siblings.[5] His parents divorced when he was 10, after which Kokesh says he took refuge in punk rock.[4]

His father, Charles Kokesh, is a businessman, trophy hunter, and at one time the owner of Santa Fe Horse Park.[5]

As an adolescent, Kokesh had an interest in sports, science and technology, and was encouraged by his parents to read numerous books. When Kokesh was fourteen, he attended Devil Pups junior base camp at Camp Pendleton in San Diego County, California.[4]

He attended Stevenson School, a boarding school in Pebble Beach, for his first year of high school, until he was kicked out for possession of alcohol.[4]

He later attended the Native American Preparatory School in San Miguel County, New Mexico.[6][4] During high school, Kokesh founded the campus radio station.

Kokesh received a bachelor's degree in psychology from Claremont McKenna College. He was the president of the Libertarian Club in college.[4] He later enrolled in graduate studies in political management at George Washington University.[7]

Military service

Kokesh says he was inspired by his grandfather to enlist in the United States Marine Corps reserves at the age of seventeen, while still attending high school.[4]

Following graduation from high school,[8] Kokesh volunteered to go to Fallujah, Iraq, with the 3rd Civil Affairs Group. For his tour in Iraq from February to September 2004, he received a Navy Commendation Medal,[9] Combat Action Ribbon, and was promoted to the rank of a sergeant. He worked in schools and mosques, observed house raids,[8][4] and says he was in a couple of convoys hit by IEDs.[4]

After completing his first tour, he became disillusioned with the war.[8] Kokesh learned Arabic during his tenure in Iraq.[10]

After Kokesh was honorably discharged in September, he remained a member of the Individual Ready Reserve.[11] He was scheduled to return to Iraq for a second tour, however Kokesh was demoted to a corporal and discharged from the Marine Corps after he wore his Marine uniform during an anti-war demonstration.[12][13]

Activism

Iraq Veterans Against The War

In February 2007, he became an active participant in the Iraq Veterans Against the War (IVAW). On March 19, to mark the 4th anniversary of the 2003 invasion of Iraq, Kokesh and twelve other IVAW members participated in an occupation-like mock patrol of Washington, D.C.[14]

Kokesh first came to national attention after he was interviewed on CNN and ABC, and his photograph appeared in various newspapers, including the front page of the Los Angeles Times at a protest during Alberto Gonzales's testimony to Congress regarding the dismissal of U.S. attorneys.[8][unreliable source?] Kokesh, wearing his Marine Corps Boonie hat, held up a sign counting the number of times Gonzalez said "I don't remember" or "I don't recall" (Kokesh claimed Gonzalez used such phrases 74 times).[15]

Kokesh being arrested at Senate Hart office building in April 26, 2007.
Kokesh being arrested at Senate Hart office building in April 26, 2007.
Kokesh speaking at an anti-war protest in September 2007 wearing combat uniform.
Kokesh speaking at an anti-war protest in September 2007 wearing combat uniform.

In April 2007, Kokesh and a number of other activists were arrested after protesting the Iraq war in the Senate Hart Office Building. Kokesh had performed a ceremony for lost service members using an American flag.[11]

During the Senate Hart Office Building demonstration, Kokesh was wearing combat fatigue pants (with name tags and emblems removed), which the Marine Corps prohibits reserve troops from wearing during anti-war demonstrations.[11][13] After Kokesh was contacted via e-mail with a warning for violating uniform regulations, he responded with a refusal to comply and used an expletive in his reply.[11][16] He contends that the warning was an attempt to silence and punish members of the military for exercising their constitutional rights;[17] while the Marine Corps said it was a matter of ordinary discipline and Kokesh was not singled out.[13] In June, a panel of officers stripped Kokesh of his "honorable discharge" status as a result of his conduct.[18][16]

Supporters of Kokesh from around the country later staged a protest, holding banners and signs in support of Kokesh, and criticizing George W. Bush over the war. Many of the protestors wore red badges bearing the number "3,495", the number of U.S. military deaths in Iraq at the time.[19]

In June 2007, Kokesh, along with IVAW members Liam Madden and Nate Lewis, was arrested for crossing onto Fort Benning during an anti-war protest. A spokesperson for the IVAW said the three had accidentally stepped onto the base while talking to a guard. The trespass charges were dismissed.[20]

Ron Paul 2008 presidential campaign

On September 2, 2008, Kokesh spoke at Ron Paul's Rally for the Republic in St. Paul, Minnesota.[21]

Thomas Jefferson Memorial silent dance

On May 28, 2009, Kokesh and other activists participated in a flash mob-silent dance at the Thomas Jefferson Memorial in Washington, D.C. in protest of a recent ruling against dancing within the monument.

Kokesh, along with four others including Medea Benjamin of Code Pink, were arrested by the U.S. Park Police for demonstrating without a permit. Kokesh was told he was under arrest after dancing a jig. He refused officers orders and was subsequently violently body-slammed onto the marble floor, put in a choke hold, then cuffed. The aggressive nature of the arrests raised concerns about the actions of some of the officers and prompted an internal investigation by the Park Police.[22][23]

A much larger protest on June 4 organized by Kokesh and Code Pink involved about 200 protesters and 75 dancers. About 10 minutes after the dancing began, police began clearing the monument.[24] No arrests were made. When asked by a journalist if he had a permit to protest, Kokesh reportedly produced a copy of the Constitution and said, "Actually I got a permit. It's the same one I swore an oath to when I enlisted in the Marine Corps. And it says something about 'freedom of assembly.'"[25]

Veterans for Ron Paul (2012)

Kokesh was a spokesperson for "Veterans for Ron Paul", a grassroots group in support of the Ron Paul 2012 presidential campaign.[26]

On February 20, 2012, after a "Veterans for Ron Paul" rally organized by Kokesh, 500 marchers, including veterans, active-duty service, and their families, marched towards the White House.[27] There they engaged in ceremonial flag-folding in memory of deceased soldiers and periods of silence for soldiers who died in battle and for those who committed suicide after returning.[28]

Cursing ban in Middleborough, Massachusetts

On June 26, 2012, Kokesh organized a protest against the decision of Middleborough, Massachusetts, to ban cursing in public with punishment of a $20 fine.[29][30] Kokesh said efforts to limit citizens' free speech was "more offensive, vulgar and obscene than any curse word."[29]

In October 2012, the decision was overturned by the state's attorney general on the grounds that it was unconstitutional.[31]

Open Carry March on Washington

In May 2013, Kokesh announced an "Open Carry March on Washington" where thousands of marchers bearing arms would cross from Virginia into Washington, D.C. on Independence Day to protest strict gun laws. He described the event as a nonviolent demonstration to be coordinated with DC law enforcement and that marchers should respond "with Satyagraha"[32] and peacefully turn back if met with force, and should be prepared to "submit to arrest without resisting."[33]

On July 4, 2013, Kokesh posted a YouTube video of himself allegedly loading a shotgun in Freedom Plaza in the District of Columbia in open defiance of DC law. Police indicated they believed he may have used a green screen, though on his return to the plaza on July 8 he insisted data from government surveillance cameras in Freedom Plaza would show he was there.[34]

On the evening of July 9, a U.S. Park Police SWAT team raided Kokesh's house in Herndon, Virginia, executing a search warrant for the AK-47 and raw footage from the June 31 video. With helicopters providing air support, the police officers knocked then kicked in the door and lobbed a flash grenade in the foyer, filling the house with smoke. Police clad in body armor stormed in and handcuffed Kokesh and his housemates, who alleged mistreatment during the raid and the ensuing five-hour search, which allegedly turned up the shotgun and Psilocybin mushrooms. Kokesh was charged with possession of Schedule I or II drugs and possession of a gun with Schedule I or II drugs, both felonies. Kokesh refused to leave his cell to be arraigned and fingerprinted, but was arraigned by a judge in his cell the next day.[35][36][37]

In a jailhouse interview on July 18 Kokesh denied any connection to the drugs found in the raid, implying they were planted.[38] On the same day, Kokesh announced his plans to run for President of the United States in 2020 on a platform of an orderly dissolution of the U.S. Federal Government.[39]

On July 26, Kokesh posted bail in Virginia and was immediately rearrested by U.S. Park Police for breaking a D.C. law forbidding bearing arms which carries a penalty of up to five years in jail, in connection with his Freedom Plaza video. Magistrate Judge Lori Parker ordered Kokesh to remain in the D.C. jail over the weekend because, she said, he had violated the rules of his release in another case. Specifically, she noted that in June 2013, Kokesh was charged with possession of marijuana after he was arrested on the south side of the White House allegedly smoking a marijuana cigarette. On July 29 D.C. Superior Court Judge Frederick Sullivan, calling Kokesh "a very dangerous man," ordered him to remain in D.C. jail until trial.[40][41]

On November 6, 2013, Kokesh was released from jail after waiving his right to a trial and pleading guilty to the July 4 weapons charges and a marijuana possession charge from the June 8 White House protest.[42][43] On January 16, 2014, Kokesh was sentenced to two years of probation.[44]

On June 12, 2014, Kokesh, after entering an Alford plea in Circuit Court to two felonies related to his possession of hallucinogenic mushrooms while possessing a gun, was convicted of drug and gun charges, which he did not contest.[45] In September, Kokesh received a suspended sentence.[46]

Protest against the war in Syria

In April 2017, Kokesh had organized a demonstration in front of the White House as a protest against the Syrian bombing campaign, but before it could start Kokesh was arrested on an outstanding warrant for failing to appear in court on charges related to him disrupting a TSA security line in Maryland in 2015.[47]

2010 New Mexico 3rd Congressional District bid

On October 15, 2009, Kokesh filed with the FEC to run for the U.S. House of Representatives from New Mexico's 3rd congressional district as a Republican.[48]

He finished second in the Republican primary with 29 percent of the vote,[4] losing the nomination to businessman Tom Mullins, who went on to lose the November general election to incumbent Democrat Ben Ray Luján.

FREEDOM!

While in jail after his 2013 arrest stemming from his Freedom Plaza civil disobedience, Kokesh began work on his book, FREEDOM![49]

Kokesh got the idea for the book while reading other libertarian tracts during his stay in jail.[50] The book advocated for the use of cryptocurrency and claims the safest populace is a well-armed one.

FREEDOM! was published on Independence Day (July 4) in 2014.[51]

Book tours

In August 2016, Kokesh embarked on the "For the Love of FREEDOM!" tour. The tour, featuring over 60 stops and including all of the 48 contiguous states, served as an exploratory tour for his 2020 Presidential run. Free copies of his book were given away to all in attendance at each event.[52]

In January 2019, 204,453 copies of FREEDOM! were mailed for free to residents in many neighbourhoods of New Orleans, Louisiana.[50] The distribution cost around US$131,000, which was primarily raised from cryptocurrency-related companies.[50] The promotional campaign was named "Operation Big Easy Book Bomb" and intentionally timed before the 2020 Libertarian National Convention.<[citation needed]

2020 presidential campaign

On July 23, 2013, Kokesh announced his candidacy for U.S. President in 2020 from a jailhouse interview with Fox 5, after he was arrested for the Open Carry incident earlier that month.[39][53] He stated he is running on the single-issue idea of an "orderly dissolution of the U.S. Federal Government". He was the first Libertarian Party candidate to announce their presidential bid for the 2020 election.[54]

On January 16, 2018, Kokesh reaffirmed his candidacy for President. He was pulled over by Texas Department of Public Safety Troopers twice that day and arrested the second time on marijuana and controlled substance charges.[55] He was bailed out on January 25.[56]

Positions

Government

Kokesh views government as the greatest cause of violence in the world today and believes that governmental coercion is just as undesirable as coercion performed by a private citizen. He believes that government should be abolished in order to reduce violence and build a society based on respect.[57] Kokesh has stated he does not hate the people running the U.S. government, however he believes government has invalidated itself by betraying the principles from which it was founded.[17]

He has announced plans to run for President of the United States in 2020 on the platform of an orderly dissolution of the federal government.[58] Kokesh says that if he is elected, he will immediately sign his one-and-only executive order to declare the federal government bankrupt and of no authority. He will then resign to become "Custodian of the Federal Government" to oversee the process as a bankruptcy agent.[59] Every federal agency will then either be liquidated, localized to the state level or privatized, over the next four years.[60]

Foreign policy

Kokesh supports a non-interventionist foreign policy.[61] Kokesh is a prominent anti-war activist.[9]

Adam vs. The Man

Radio

Adam vs. The Man was a talk show which was available in a variety of formats, such as AM radio, web-access, podcast and Facebook-linked YouTube channel. Initially airing in 2011 as an evening two-hour broadcast on KIVA AM 1550 talk radio in Albuquerque, New Mexico, Adam vs. The Man then shifted to a half-hour video news format on RT before fully moving to the internet as an hour-long video podcast. On April 7, 2014, AVTM 4.0 was launched from Los Angeles, California, and could be viewed live daily from noon to 2 PM, Pacific Time Zone.

RT America

Adam vs. The Man was licensed by the Russian affiliated RT America in April 2011. The move was criticized by Accuracy in Media's columnist Cliff Kincaid who referenced his own column entry from 2008 discussing RT's coverage of the Russia–Georgian War in which he condemned RT for "preferring to use foreigners, especially Americans, to make Russian propaganda points"[62][63] before stating that "the American Marine Veteran, Adam Kokesh, seems to fit the bill, having emerged as an anti-war activist who ran as a Republican for Congress and supported Rep. Ron Paul (R-TX) for president".[64] Slate writer David Weigel quoted Kokesh describing RT's model, saying: "Truth is the best propaganda. I love it! I really love the concept of that. It's funny: People say we're hiding shit as a network. No, no—we put the fact that this is propaganda right out front. We're putting out the truth that no one else wants to say. I mean, if you want to put it in the worst possible abstract, it's the Russian government, which is a competing protection racket against the other governments of the world, going against the United States and calling them on their bullshit."[65]

After only a few months on RT, Adam vs. The Man was canceled in August by the network to avoid potential legal problems stemming from a Federal Election Commission complaint filed against RT by the group America’s Survival, Inc. over the matter of Kokesh endorsing Ron Paul for President (thereby allegedly running afoul of the Foreign Agents Registration Act).[66]

YouTube channel

Kokesh routinely uploads activism videos to his YouTube channel, Adam vs. The Man.[67][4] As of July 2019, the YouTube channel had 248,000 subscribers.[68] Topics include Kokesh's political views, and videos about how to complete a DUI-checkpoint.[4]

In 2015, the Kokesh renamed the channel to Freedom![4]

Film appearances

Kokesh appears in the role of "A Soldier" in the 2016 film The Prey,[69] and as himself in the documentaries The Road to Fallujah (2008), For Liberty: How the Ron Paul Revolution Watered the Withered Tree of Liberty (2009), Owned & Operated (2012), Derrick J's Victimless Crime Spree (2012), ShadowRing (2015), and Gray State: The Rise (2015).

On January 19, 2013, Kokesh appeared as a future version of himself at an anti-war-debt rally scene in the 2014 sci-fi thriller, Alongside Night. Kokesh wrote the speech he delivered, a tribute to the character of Dr. Martin Vreeland (played by Kevin Sorbo), in the background during an action sequence. Most of the speech plays during the movie's end credits and the unedited full speech is on YouTube.[70]

Electoral history

New Mexico U.S. House District 3 Republican primary, 2010[71]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Thomas E. Mullins 23,301 71.32
Republican Adam C. Kokesh 9,372 28.68
Total votes 32,673 100

References

  1. ^ a b "Iraq War Stories: Adam Kokesh". Albuquerque Journal. September 5, 2010.
  2. ^ Johnson, Timothy (May 29, 2013). "Adam Kokesh Calls Off Armed March On D.C. In Favor Of 50 State March For "Orderly Dissolution Of The Federal Government"". Media Matters. Retrieved October 27, 2013.
  3. ^ "Meet Iraq Veteran Adam Kokesh, the New Mouthpiece of the Anti-War Movement". June 28, 2007. Archived from the original on June 10, 2008.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Details Magazine, April 2015. archive.org: Details. 2015. pp. 101–103.
  5. ^ a b "ADAM & CHARLES VS. THE MAN". Santa Fe Reporter. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  6. ^ Matthew Reichbach, Adam Kokesh launches northern New Mexico congressional campaign Archived July 1, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, American Independent News Network, July 6, 2009.
  7. ^ David Montgomery, "In Clash With Marines, Reservists Gain Ally in VFW", Washington Post, June 2, 2007.
  8. ^ a b c d "Full text of "Kansas State collegian"". archive.org. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  9. ^ a b Szoldra, Paul (May 7, 2013). "Activist Is Trying To Get 10,000 People To March On DC With Loaded Rifles". Business Insider Australia. Retrieved April 10, 2019.
  10. ^ Heather Hollingsworth (May 31, 2007). "Marine Vet Faces Hearing Over Protest". The Washington Post. Associated Press.
  11. ^ a b c d Marine veteran, protester faces discharge, United Press International, June 4, 2007.
  12. ^ "Iraq Vet Who Wore Uniform to War Protest Gets General Discharge". Associated Press. March 25, 2015. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  13. ^ a b c "For US military veterans, a free-speech dispute". Christian Science Monitor. June 8, 2007. ISSN 0882-7729. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  14. ^ David Montgomery (March 21, 2007). "Anti-war Iraq vets stage mock patrol D.C. residents get a taste of occupation". The Journal Gazette. p. 6.A.
  15. ^ Paul Kane (April 20, 2007). "The AG hearing: A post-mortem". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on July 5, 2008.
  16. ^ a b "Zip It, Soldier!". Mother Jones. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  17. ^ a b Cameron, Dell (May 23, 2013). "Speaking with Adam Kokesh, Before He Was Detained by the Feds". Vice. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  18. ^ "CORRECTED: Marines move to discharge protesting Iraq vet". Reuters. June 5, 2007. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  19. ^ "CORRECTED: Marines move to discharge protesting Iraq vet". Reuters. June 5, 2007. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  20. ^ "Trespass charges against veteran protesters dropped". AccessNorthGa.com. Associated Press. June 14, 2007. Retrieved June 3, 2012.
  21. ^ David Weigel, Anti-War Activist Mounts GOP Campaign for Congress Archived May 22, 2013, at the Wayback Machine, The Washington Independent, December 18, 2009.
  22. ^ Segraves, Mark (May 30, 2011). "Park Police to probe arrests of dancing protesters". WJLA News 7. Retrieved September 1, 2013.
  23. ^ Sarah Kaufman, Dancing in Jefferson Memorial? Our Founding Father would approve, Washington Post, May 2011.
  24. ^ Lori Aratani (June 5, 2011). "Dancers shimmy at the Jefferson Memorial". The Washington Post.
  25. ^ John Henrehan (June 5, 2011). "Dancing Again At Jefferson Memorial; Adam Kokesh among the protestors". Fox News5. Archived from the original on July 17, 2013.
  26. ^ Pierce, Charles P. (May 14, 2012). "The Ron Paul Revolution Rolls On". Esquire. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  27. ^ Connor A. Sheets (February 21, 2012). "Veterans for Ron Paul 2012 March on the White House". International Business Times.
  28. ^ Matthew Larotonda, Veterans for Ron Paul Rally at White House, ABC News, February 20, 2012.
  29. ^ a b "Public Swearing Ban Cursed at Protest in Massachusetts Town". ABC News. June 26, 2012. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  30. ^ PRESS, THE ASSOCIATED. "Swearing in public now punishable by $20 fine in Middleborough, Massachusetts". nydailynews.com. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  31. ^ "Mass. AG: Town's no-swearing rule legally suspect". www.cbsnews.com. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  32. ^ Fahrenthold, David A.; Hermann, Peter (May 15, 2013). "Activist Adam Kokesh has history of rabble-rousing and self-promotion". Washington Post. Retrieved August 24, 2013.
  33. ^ Wing, Nicholas (May 6, 2013). "Open Carry March In Washington Seeks To Put 'Government On Notice' With Loaded Rifles". Huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved May 23, 2013.
  34. ^ "'Open Carry March' Activist Says Shotgun Video Was Real". 4 NBC Washington. Retrieved August 24, 2013.
  35. ^ Jouvenal, Justin; Patel, Trishula (July 10, 2013). "Adam Kokesh charged with possessing hallucinogenic mushrooms". Washington Post. Retrieved October 30, 2013.
  36. ^ Riggs, Mike (July 10, 2013). "SWAT Team Raids Home of Libertarian Activist Adam Kokesh, Arrests Him on Drug and Gun Charges". Reason. Retrieved October 30, 2013.
  37. ^ MacDonald, Gregg (July 10, 2013). "Libertarian activist arrested in Herndon". Fairfax Times. Archived from the original on August 31, 2013. Retrieved August 30, 2013.
  38. ^ Henrehan, John (July 18, 2013). "Activist Adam Kokesh will run for President to abolish U.S. government". My Fox DC. Archived from the original on August 26, 2013. Retrieved August 30, 2013.
  39. ^ a b Gabbee (July 18, 2013), Fox News Interviews Adam Kokesh from Jail, retrieved November 27, 2016
  40. ^ "Activist Adam Kokesh charged with openly carrying shotgun in D.C." WTOP.com. July 26, 2013. Retrieved September 14, 2013.
  41. ^ Keith L. Alexander (July 29, 2013). "Judge ordered gun activist to remain in jail". The Washington Post. Retrieved September 14, 2013.
  42. ^ Alexander, Keith L. (November 6, 2013). "Virginia gun rights advocate Adam Kokesh pleads guilty to gun charges, released from jail". Washington Post. Retrieved November 7, 2013.
  43. ^ "Adam Kokesh pleads guilty to weapon, drug charges". WJLA.com. Allbritton Communications Company. November 6, 2013. Retrieved November 7, 2013.
  44. ^ Alexander, Keith L. (January 17, 2014). "Judge sentences Virginia gun-rights advocate, Adam Kokesh, to probation". Washington Post. Retrieved January 17, 2014.
  45. ^ Jouvenal, Justin (June 12, 2014). "Va. court convicts gun rights activist Adam Kokesh". Washington Post. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
  46. ^ Jouvenal, Justin (September 5, 2014). "Adam Kokesh gets no jail time on drug, gun convictions". Washington Post.
  47. ^ Bensen, Jackie (April 11, 2017). "Gun Rights Activist Adam Kokesh Arrested as Fugitive of Justice". WRC-TV.
  48. ^ Kokesh, Adam Charles (October 15, 2009). "FEC FORM 2" (PDF). Federal Election Commission. Retrieved September 10, 2017.
  49. ^ Trainor, Dennis; Jr. (July 4, 2014). "Adam Kokesh's Independence Day Call To Arms Revisited". The Acronym Journal. Archived from the original on November 27, 2016. Retrieved November 27, 2016.
  50. ^ a b c nreimann@theadvocate.com, NICK REIMANN |. "'Freedom!' in New Orleans: How one man's manifesto is landing on more than 200,000 doorsteps". The Advocate. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  51. ^ Adam Kokesh (2014). FREEDOM.
  52. ^ "Calendar - The FREEDOM! Line". The FREEDOM! Line. Retrieved November 27, 2016.
  53. ^ "Adam Kokesh to Run for President in 2020". Independent Political Report. July 23, 2013. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  54. ^ "Adam Kokesh to Run for President in 2020". Independent Political Report. July 23, 2013. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
  55. ^ "Hours after declaring candidacy, presidential hopeful arrested in Wise County". January 19, 2018.
  56. ^ Hanna, Bill (January 25, 2018). "Adam Kokesh, a little-known presidential candidate, is finally out of a Texas jail". Star-Telegram. Retrieved January 27, 2018.
  57. ^ Kokesh, Adam (2016). FREEDOM!. The FREEDOM! Fund. pp. 1–2.
  58. ^ "FREEDOM! 2020 adamkokesh.com". adamkokesh.com. Retrieved December 27, 2016.
  59. ^ "#FinallyFreeAmerica - Interview with Adam Kokesh · 71 Republic". 71 Republic. April 9, 2018. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  60. ^ "Adam Kokesh Taxation is Theft Tour at University of Massachusetts Boston YAL". Young Americans for Liberty. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  61. ^ "Adam Kokesh: Progression to a Freer Society Is Inevitable - The Daily Bell". www.thedailybell.com.
  62. ^ Cliff Kincaid, "Hostile Takeover of Fox News" Archived December 27, 2005, at the Wayback Machine, November 21, 2005
  63. ^ Cliff Kincaid, Russian TV Sounds Like Soviet TV, Accuracy in Media, August 19, 2008.
  64. ^ Cliff Kincaid, KGB TV to Air Show Hosted by Anti-war Marine Vet, Accuracy in Media, April 5, 2011.
  65. ^ David Weigel, Pravda Will Set You Free; Russia's answer to Fox News and MSNBC., Slate, June 27, 2011.
  66. ^ Jack Blood (August 24, 2011). "Adam Kokesh's RT show 'Adam vs the Man" canceled due to FEC complaint". DeadlineLive.com. Archived from the original on July 1, 2013. Retrieved September 12, 2013.
  67. ^ Schonfeld, Zach (July 10, 2013). "Gun Rights Activist Adam Kokesh Busted for Shrooms". The Atlantic. Retrieved April 10, 2019.
  68. ^ "AdamKokesh". YouTube. Retrieved June 27, 2019.
  69. ^ "Rent The Prey (2018) Online". Blockbuster Online. Retrieved February 1, 2018.
  70. ^ "Three New Alongside Night Videos «  J. Neil Schulman". jneilschulman.agorist.com.
  71. ^ "Canvass of Returns of Primary Election Held on June 1, 2010 – State of New Mexico" (PDF). State of New Mexico. Archived from the original (pdf) on February 21, 2014. Retrieved September 14, 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 5 October 2019, at 07:08
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.