A Peaceful Day of the Long Gun at the Alamo.
But Don’t Mess With Texas Open Carry
In this first video, Alex Jones interviews Renn Bodeker of Montana and Mario Lopez of Texas.
To introduce the next video Stewart Rhodes notes: (quoting Stewart Rhodes)
Renn, a WWII HERO, has earned the right to speak his mind. And he certainly does in this video. He says a few things that the rest of us probably wouldn’t say, but hey, he is 90 years old, and he has earned that right to speak his mind freely, and I was not about to try to tell him what he could, or couldn’t say. What he said came from the heart – and from the heart of a warrior who faced the enemy in close combat in the jungles of the Pacific.
In another interview, Renn described how in his unit, when the Japanese did a Banzai charge at night, the paratroopers would hold their fire till the Japanese were so close to their fox-holes that when they shot them, they could follow up with the bayonet to make sure they were dead. Reminds me of the standing orders of Roger’s Rangers:
Let the enemy come till he’s almost close enough to touch, then let him have it and jump out and finish him up with your hatchet.
You can expect such a man to speak his mind, especially when he sees the Republic his brothers died defending against foreign enemies, now being destroyed by DOMESTIC enemies. Enough said.
Over 1,000 armed Americans peaceably assembled at the Alamo, to honor those who fell there, and to commit themselves to preserving the liberty so many have bled and died to defend. There were not arrests, or attempts at arrest, and the event went off without a hitch. Texas Chapter President Jay Stang spoke, and then introduced Oath Keepers Founder Stewart Rhodes, and WWII Airborne combat veteran Renn Bodeker, who led the crowd in an oath renewal ceremony (to renew oaths to defend the Constitution, or for some folks, to take such an oath for the first time).
Here is Stewart and Renn’s speech: