Monthly Donation for Don North's DVD
A great way to help Consortiumnews.com is to set up a monthly donation of $10 or more. And if you do so now – or have already done so – you can qualify for a gift copy of veteran war correspondent Don North’s DVD, “Guazapa: Yesterday’s Enemies,” describing the aftermath of the Reagan era’s war in El Salvador.
In “Yesterday’s Enemies,” Don North takes you into the lives of Salvadoran peasants who rebelled in the early 1980s against a brutal military regime that was armed and funded by Washington.
The DVD is relevant today because it reminds us of our common humanity with people who were once portrayed by the U.S. news media as dangerous enemies.
So, if you set up a monthly tax-deductible donation of $10 or more, we will be happy to send you a copy of “Yesterday’s Enemies” or an alternative gift (such as an autographed copy of one of three books by Robert Parry – Lost History, Secrecy & Privilege or Neck Deep).
All you have to do is sign up for a recurring donation by clicking here and choosing a monthly donation. Then, follow up with an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org telling us whether you want Don’s DVD or one of the three books – and where to send the gift. (If you already are making a recurring donation, just drop us an e-mail with your choice and your address.)
Another way you can help Consortiumnews.com is by taking advantage of our three-book set offer (Lost History, Secrecy & Privilege, and Neck Deep) for only $29. For details on this discount offer, click here. (We have only 250 more sets to go to reach our goal of 1,000.)
Or you can sponsor a "Bob and Ray" talk by investigative reporter Robert Parry and former CIA analyst Ray McGovern. Money raised from these talks goes to support the articles that you see at Consortiumnews.com. For details on scheduling a talk, click here.
Thanks so much.
Robert Parry, Editor
Robert Parry broke many of the Iran-Contra stories in the 1980s for the Associated Press and Newsweek. He founded Consortiumnews.com in 1995 as the Internet's first investigative magazine. He saw it as a way to combine modern technology and old-fashioned journalism to counter the increasing triviality of the mainstream U.S. news media.
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