SEARCH ALL ARTICLES BY John Woodman:
John Woodman is interested in answers -- both to questions of national importance, and to the problems that we face as a society. He is perhaps best known on the internet for his comprehensive, fair evaluation of the claims of the birther movement. This began with a thorough investigation of the numerous claims of evidence that President Barack Obama's birth certificate was a forgery, and the definitive book on the subject: "Is Barack Obama's Birth Certificate a Fraud? A Computer Guy Examines the Evidence for Forgery." John followed that up with a full examination of the legal, Constitutional and historical meaning of the phrase "natural born citizen." This content, which represents the equivalent of a second book, is freely available via www.ObamaBirthBook.com. In both instances, John fully investigated the many claims of the birther movement -- and found them to be without merit. In addition to his writing, John has spent 20 years as a problem-solving computer professional in varying capacities — programming, consulting, designing and building software (both for the US government and for private industry), networking, etc. John lives with his family in Springfield, Missouri. He and his wife have six children.

RECENT ARTICLES

    Ann Coulter, Donald Trump, & Adolph Hitler

    In an article entitled “Springtime for Pundits,” Ann Coulter mocks any writer who would draw any sort of comparison between Donald Trump and Adolf Hitler. Let’s be up-front here: Hitler analogies are way overdone in our society. They are the cliché of clichés. But such wanton overuse doesn’t invalidate the fact that, once in a very great while, someone might actually come along who invites | Read More »

    Here’s Part of How We Stop Future Sandy Hooks: Ask the Media to Do Their Part.

    In an article published today by FrontPage Magazine, Daniel Greenfield makes a very compelling case that graphic media reports of suicides (and by simple extension, mass shootings) inevitably inspire copycat behavior. This phenomenon has been called the “Werther effect” — named after the unfortunate protagonist of a 1774 novel credited with inspiring an international rash of copycat suicides. By this understanding, at least some of | Read More »