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Welcome to the home of the FULL DISCLOSURE NETWORK® podcast. Full Disclosure Network has expanded from radio and cable TV to include podcasts.  We are adding podcasts of our earlier radio broadcasts  (1994-2004) as a historical archive, while featuring many of our newer audio interviews from the regular Full Disclosure Shows to be posted on this page as they become available.

Please call us at 310/822.4449 to make to make a credit card contribution so you can have access to listen to program(s) of your choice.

FULL DISCLOSURE is dedicated to giving you exclusive access to the stories the mainstream media can’t (or won’t cover).  Check back here weekly for the latest episodes.

Here’s links to some episodes;

VOTER INSECURITY IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA:
Emmy Award winning Full Disclosure Network®recruited voters in Orange County to help review the election counting process to verify the integrity of the vote count. A Public Records Act Request was submitted to the Registrar Neal Kelly asking for access to the Precinct Voter Rosters that are the official documentation of the election. Those Rosters contain a “Certified” county of the ballots issued and counted and reconciled along with signatures of the voters who actually cast ballots. However, Registrar Kelly refused access to Full Disclosure and the Citizens who wanted to count the number of signatures to see if it matched the “reconciled” ballot count on the outside of the Rosters. This is a 5 minute audio podcast of a two part series that includes a one on one interview with Neal Kelley and reaction from the citizen volunteers who were denied access to the public records in order to verify the integrity of the election count. The entire series was released in April 2011 with links to election documents from Santa Monica that demonstrate techniques used by government officials to manipulate election outcomes.

HOLLYWOOD BLAMES CITY OFFICIALS FOR DEATH OF PUBLIC ACCESS TELEVISION:
Hollywood celebrities and First Amendment advocates are decrying the third anniversary of the death of public access television in the media capitol of the world: Los Angeles. But there is a glimmer of hope in a satellite city of LA. The City of Long Beach is re-constituting public access in their city, operated by a government funded poverty organization: the Long Beach Community Action Partnership. Promoted by their Executive Director Darick Simpson, will this be the opportunity for free expression as public access was originally designed? Or will the government entities funding this project force Mr. Simpson to control, censor, or limit the freedom of expression?

Amng those appearing in the preview ( along with many other in the  full programs)  are:
Ed Asner,  Actor and Former SAG President
Vin Di Bona (Creator-Producer America’s Funniest Home Videos)
Stanley Sheinbaum, First Amendment Champion) Former U C Regent
 Lionel Martin,  Hip Hop music producer
Morris  “Big Money Grif” Griffen, Producer

 

FEDERAL RESERVE: GOOD OR BAD? EP651
G. Edward Griffin, author of “The Creature from Jekyll Island,” notes that the Federal Reserve isn’t part of the federal government, and describes it as a “banana or oil cartel.” He discusses the six men representing the largest financial institutions who met in secret to protect the elite from public financial reform, hammering out what Congress would pass as the Federal Reserve Act in 1913. Griffin believes that the power to create money out of nothing went far beyond the originators’ wildest dreams because they never thought the American people or their leaders would be so stupid as to allow this complete, unrestricted expansion of the money supply. Scott Minerd, Chief Investment Officer of Guggenheim Partners, is also a member of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York’s Investor Advisory Committee on Financial Markets. Minerd states that the Federal Reserve Act was started by individuals to design a central bank for people of the U.S. to mitigate risks of financial collapses that occurred in the early 1900s. He explains that every major power had central banking for a long time, and that a major industrial economy not having such a system was unusual. Minerd points to Progressives viewing acts of Wall Street as a concentration of power beyond the scope of what should be available to a handful of financial people.

 

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