< 1993>
Haley Barbour is placed as Chairman of the Republican National Central Committee
1996 Assignment - Ensure the GOP loses to Clinton

     In 1993, Haley Barbour, top lobbyist, and Bush Insider , then newly elected as Chairman of the Republican National Committee, through 1997, forbade all GOP candidates from using either satellite or PVN.  Brock d’Avignon sent multiple copies of his proposal and identified the purchase of which satellite and its 24/7/365 time starting January 1, 1996 by the Democratic National Committee (DNC) -- to the RNC and all GOP candidates.  Because Brock had learned Clinton was dishonest, his campaign did not receive one.  But the DNC (Read this Clinton, since as President he effectively ran the Democratic Party, purchased satellite for the entire year of 1996 in October 1995, and Brock faxed, wrote, and phoned all 17 GOP candidates and Barbour of this fact, along with other parties. As there was some sort of no-use-of-satellite treaty between the Dems and Repubs, according to 2 campaign officials for the Lamar Alexander and Dole-Kemp campaigns, or were told such existed by Barbour, no GOP candidate used satellite because of Haley Barbour’s command. The Dole-Kemp campaign was doomed without real exposure with their own message, and no audience feedback. See   The Orders Barbour Gave GOP Presidential Candidates
    The GOP fielded a lackluster candidate in 1996, Bob Dole who could be depended on to lose, especially since Bill Clinton had contracted for satellite for every day in 1996. BushCo wanted to establish a political dynasty and so did the Clintons.  To accomplish this, they cooperated.  
    Bill Clinton knew he would lose in 1996 if the opposition used PhoneVoter and BushCo wanted to ensure they would not be facing a Republican as sitting President in 2000. 

   It had been the opportunity for Americans to express their opinions and have these delivered to the media and to their Congressional Representatives, which took Perot to 39% in 1992, further proof of how fragile the grasp of the NeoCons was on power. In 1992 the Clinton strategy hinged on using vague, feel-good, rhetoric which allowed potential voters to insert their own interpretations. 
     To this day, very few people know what really took place in 1992. But the two Political Teams who did understand, BushCo and the Clintons, took steps together to ensure Americans did not discover the impact of satellite uplink TV and mass-audience IPTV interactivity, as provided first by PhoneVoter.  This is the mission today of Freedom Interactive TV Networks Association (FITNA). 

Deflecting Lamar Alexander in 1996; John McCain in 2000

In 1996 Mike Murphy was working as a Media Consultant for  Lamar Alexander .  He received 3 PVN Proposals. Because he had been working for Bush 41 previously he knew how effective satellite and PVN had been but. Murphy ignored these despite the suggestions of other campaign staffers. Alexander about PhoneVoter, for which he had received 3 PVN proposals while working for take the time to write his January proposal, “a 25-minute, 40-slide presentation on how he could win the nomination,” and as the campaign Media Consultant fail to provide information on the power of satellite technology, being used then by the Bush Campaign, or in 1996, and 12 proposals to McCain in 2000? 

Mike Murphy's career in electoral politics began in 1987. 

His next job, lasting two election rounds, was righ George H. W. Bush, as you see at the link provided. Who was Mike Murphy really working for?  Certainly not John McCain. On Primary Night in California, the founder of PhoneVoter TV, Brock d’Avignon, found John McCain, standing with his wife, Cindy, next to his Straight Talk Bus on the street near the Beverly Hills Hotel, and handed him the 13th copy of the proposal and asked them to read it.  Standing there, John and Cindy, heads bent over the pages, read the document with attention. Three people were enveloped in concentration on a busy street.  Still looking down, Cindy exclaimed, amazed, “John, we could have won with this!!!” ​  

Agents? 
Placements?
Liers and Sneak Thieves?

They Are Without Honor

What John McCain Thought About Mike Murphy

   Growing red in the face, John McCain strode over to where Mike Murphy was standing, next to the hotel door.  McCain was enraged.  Confronting Murphy, McCain demanded to know, “Why didn’t you tell me about Straight Talk Television?” Brock could hear McCain shouting at Murphy, the words were distinct.  Murphy was cornered. Brock also heard Murphy’s only response. “You got a conventional campaign.”  Conventional in campaigns changes constantly, of course; but anyone would assume alterntives would have, at the least, been presented to the candidate. Murphy tossed 12 proposals from PhoneVoter without mentioning this to anyone in McCain's campaign.   
     As her husband continued to rage at Murphy, Cindy ignored the scene, and kept reading. 
     Mike Murphy was working for the Bush Campaign while collecting pay checks, first from Lamar Alexander and then from McCain.  Some people would call that fraud. I certainly would.  But in the world of NeoCons this is just a clever insight.  For purposes of identifying the Code of Ethics which presumably govern the behavior of Political Consultants I asked a representative at The American Association of Political Consultants their opinion on this behavior. Look for updates on this and other questions being raised which explain what was happening in those pivotal years. 

To recap to this point in the story: 

Is stealing services considered legitimate behavior when carried out by presidential candidates making haste to evade the impact of sexual and legal scandals?

How does the American Association of Political Consultants view the behavior of Mike Murphy in regards to John McCain in 2000?  Murphy sent after the position of Media Consultant and failed to inform his employer of changes in available technologies then in use and, specifically, offers being made to McCain for those services?  

Are prominent and long-respected publications, such as the Wall Street Journal and The Nation, allowed to include defaming statements without any attempt to provide confirmation these are true, as mandated by The Code of Ethics of The Society for Professional Journalists?   

Are journalists permitted to make up stories about individuals at the behest of those who are willing to either pay them directly or provide favors for their 'arm candies"?

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​​And now we consider: 

  September 11, 2001