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Posted August 29, 2006
It's so interesting to see something you lived through perceived in print. Burning Rainbow Farm took a piece of my personal cultural history and splayed it open for me in stark narrative. With medically precise cross-examination, Dean Kuipers portrayed the steeling and the rusting of a man and his property in Southwest Michigan before their destruction. This book exposes the new drug police pattern for ultimate control. Take provoking actions against property and family, back the guy into a corner, drive him to pick up a gun, then walk a police officer into harm's way in order to create the perceived threat that justifies the required execution. Total surrender or death. Just the new rules of engagement. But there were beautiful shining moments and Dean made breathtaking use of key quotations out of hours and days of photos, audio and video. The beautiful ideals and morals of mass gatherers were exposed and preserved. The true ugliness of the multi-jurisdictional hit squad lay there described in political context and fullness of implication. Tom's life story flowed like a screenplay in lurid organized chapters. Although Tom skirted the line from commercialism into activism, in the bitterest end he chose to become a human demonstration. One against the disregard our state and federal laws have for the property, privacy and dignity of the modern American citizen. Thus this book also documents the only defense left against injustice. Leave nothing to forfeit, including a life that would otherwise be permanently defiled by a filthy Civil War on drugs. All this before 9/11 laws, if you think this police state was bad, wait till you get a load of the national security state! God forgive America! Jay Statzer Director of Cures Not Wars of MichiganWas this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.