The Corruption Chronicles
Obama's Big Secrecy, Big Corruption, and Big Government
Publication Date: August 2012
Enter your zip code below to find indies closest to you.
Judicial Watch president Tom Fitton exposes Obama administration secrecy, secrets, and corruption by providing behind-the-scenes details of what America's leading government watchdog has uncovered in its efforts to pry loose secret documents from a stonewalling Obama administration.
Tom Fitton has helped lead Judicial Watch since 1998. Under Tom's leadership, Judicial Watch was named one of Washington's top ten most effective government watchdog organizations by the Hill newspaper. He is an internationally recognized expert on government corruption, immigration enforcement, congressional and judicial ethics, and open government. He has been quoted in many newspapers and has also appeared on every major network and cable news network in the U.S., including ABC, CBS, NBC, CNN, FOX News Channel, C-SPAN, and MSNBC. Jim Meskimen is an accomplished actor, impressionist, and voice artist whose work has been seen and heard for thirty years. He is a veteran of hundreds of TV and radio commercials for major clients, and he has appeared in many top TV shows and films. Jim's television appearances include the acclaimed British comedy-improv show Whose Line Is it, Anyway? as well as recurring roles on The Fresh Prince of Bel Air, The Parkers, and the Parks and Recreation. As an impressionist, Jim's viral YouTube videos have entertained over two million viewers. His feature film debut was in Ron Howard's The Paper, and he went on to work on four subsequent films for Howard: the Oscar-nominated Apollo 13, The Grinch, Ed TV, and the Oscar-nominated Frost/Nixon. As a director of audiobooks, Jim has completed over five hundred hours of multicast audiobooks of the fiction work of L. Ron Hubbard for Galaxy Audio.
"Not one non-profit in America has done as much to advance genuine transparency and accountability in government as has Judicial Watch with its dogged use of the Freedom of Information Act and the federal courts." ---Mark Tapscott, executive editor of The Washington Examiner