Kent Kanoy: On the record


“The purpose of my campaign is to give a voice to those who believe that the Bush administration has committed high crimes and misdemeanors which threaten our privacy, our liberties, and the very Constitution itself.”

—Kent Kanoy, 4th District Congressional Candidate



Kent Kanoy is challenging Congressman David Price in North Carolina's 4th Congressional District. He was kind enough to allow BlueNC to interview him about the journey he's undertaking.

C-R-O-A-T-O-A-N Spells Treachery

Remember the lost colony? English settlers were left on Roanoke Island (modern-day home of Manteo in Dare County) to settle the New World and when their successors arrived they found only the word "CROATOAN" carved into a fort post. Where they went is a mystery good enough to fuel an open-air drama for centuries.

It turns out that the colonists' disappearance may have been the successful result of a criminal plot orchestrated by people in powerful places in order to get a leg up in the race to own America.

"Duke student rescued from cave"

It's not a funny story, but does the title alone make anyone else think of Plato? I suppose that a student rescued from a life of shadowy illusion would try to transfer to Carolina.

And yes, we should strive to be inclusive on this website, but we can get away with making fun of Duke because I don't think they read us in New Jersey.

Military madness 3/19/06

The disastrous consequences of George Bush's War on Iraq span virtually every aspect of modern life. A trillion dollar price tag. The destruction of America's moral standing in the world. And a professional military that is divided, demoralized and disgusted. While it is difficult to get good data about the opinions of active duty men and women - they are forbidden by law and discouraged in practice to criticize US policy - it is easy to see that there is growing disaffection among the ranks.

Think.

Myrtle beach online is reporting that protests in Fayetteville marking the Iraq war anniversary were more whimper than bang. This is probably as it should be. Protesters should be able to march in their own towns, but if at all possible they should avoid the appearance of blaming troops for our Government's war. And that might mean not protesting in Fayetteville, a town symbolic of the military in North Carolina.

Protesting foreign policy on the Army's doorstep is a lot like trying to get your Letter to the Editor published by giving it to the paperboy.

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