3 Reasons to Watch Full Measure

Three reasons to watch Full Measure this Sunday:

1. Villain or hero? A story you won’t forget: How an American whistleblower was treated as a villain by one U.S. federal agency that put him in prison… and a hero by another that rewarded him beyond his wildest dreams. He lifted the curtain on Swiss bank secrecy, helping U.S. taxpayers recover $5 billion dollars. So why was the Department of Justice out to get him? It’s a story that intersects with the powerful and politically connected.

2. The arming of the feds: Why does the EPA need an armed police unit? They’re not alone. You might be surprised to learn how many federal agencies have formed their own armed forces using millions your tax dollars.

3. Altered image: What you’ve never noticed about an iconic American image you’ve seen your whole life. How one observant veteran discovered an historic discrepancy…revealed for the first time on Full Measure.

Last Sunday, we reported on Cash Cows: how some for-profit colleges are taking unfair advantage of military troops and why it’s costing your tax dollars, the epic failure of the Obamacare nonprofit co-ops, the bloated federal budget deal, a report card on the feds’ response to Freedom of Info law and our Campaign Incredible.

Watch at your closest TV station or online at FullMeasure.news.

Full Measure begins Oct. 4. Watch it on a Sinclair station or livestream at 9:30a Eastern at FullMeasure.news

Full Measure begins Oct. 4. Watch it on a Sinclair station or livestream at 9:30a Eastern at FullMeasure.news



5 Responses to “3 Reasons to Watch Full Measure”

  1. joejoev
    November 5, 2015 at 3:06 pm #

    I really like your new show, I look forward to watching this sunday again, credible reporting is hard to come by.

  2. George Steele
    November 8, 2015 at 9:12 pm #

    Enjoy your show. Perplexed by the segment on the Iwo Jima memorial. The M1 carbine was most definitely available and issued to US troops, long before Iwo Jima – from 1942 on, in fact. My father was in the Pacific theatre and carried one – which I now have. My Uncle, who was a marine who fought on Okinawa, went to visit my father in Tientsin, China after the Japanese surrendered, saw he had a carbine – which was considered a low-powered arm – and gave him his service sidearm – a 1911 model .45 caliber pistol. I have that as well. Having the carbine on the memorial is not inappropriate – regardless of whether it adheres strictly to the photo, which was staged – since the photographer missed the actual raising, and asked the troops to do it a second time for the camera. Perhaps the first time, he did have a carbine on his back?

    • sattkisson
      December 3, 2015 at 9:20 pm #

      My apologies for lack of clarity, The historical accuracy was not the inclusion of an M-1, but it was according to Steinmetz a historically inaccurate M-1 regarding its lug and sighting that was not in circulation until later.

  3. George Steele
    November 8, 2015 at 9:18 pm #

    P.S. if we are talking historical inaccuracy, there really is one at the memorial, which wasn’t mentioned: the memorial has the Marines raising the flag – a 50 star flag. But the battle of Iwo Jima took place in 1945. In 1945, we only had 48 states. Alaska and Hawaii were not admitted to the union until 1959. The marines raised a 48 star flag – that’s the historical inaccuracy of the memorial. Again – your show is great.

  4. Marilyn
    November 11, 2015 at 4:59 pm #

    What’s happening with the Eugene, OR stations? They are airing commercials in your time slots….

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