Members and supporters were out in full force in Charlotte, NC over the weekend at the JBS Council Dinner and Educational Sessions. More than 160+ attended the educational festivities, drawing people from all over the U.S. The bulk of the crowd came from the Carolinas and had a great mix of young and seasoned members and supporters.
Great synergy filled the air during the educational sessions in the afternoon. JBS President John McManus discussed past heroes of JBS, who, in their own way, greatly contributed to the cause of Americanism. These include Major Pedro Diaz Lanz, Delmar Dennis, Julia Brown, George Schuyler, Congressman Larry McDonald, Lolla Bell Holmes, Taylor Caldwell, Robert Welch and John Birch.
Charlie Meadows, long-time Bircher and founder/President of Oklahoma Conservative Political Action Committee (OCPAC), relayed the importance of understanding the role of state legislatures in the check and balance process and knowing your role in keeping them educated and accountable. His advice was to build relationships with state and local leaders. Much of the reason why Oklahoma went from a blue state to a solid red state in 20 years is due to the education and accountability efforts of OCPAC.
Alan Scholl of AOF gave plenty of examples of how the American public education system has an anti-Christian agenda and allows for the rewriting of history through Common Core standards. He quoted George Washington as saying that no greater need exists than to teach children the heritage of our country to preserve liberty.
He discussed the great numbers FPE is seeing in the enrollment of the online classical educational school (357 students online and 322 class attending adults, both on-campus and online) for this year. He disclosed that FPE was awarded the School Choice Leadership Award for 2013.
Dr. Robert Henderson spoke of the blessings and hurdles of establishing a business designed to help improve the health of people and animals all over the world. His company, Nutramax, provides top quality supplements related to joint, breast, prostate and colon health. He pointed out that federally regulated prescription drugs have killed about 3 million Americans in the last 27 years, but supplements have not killed anyone, making prescription drugs 16,400% more deadly than terrorists.
That evening during the Council Dinner, Dr. Duke Pesta and JBS CEO Arthur Thompson held the attention of the audience with their riveting speeches. Dr. Pesta discussed FPE’s Common Core battle and Mr. Thompson also touched on Common Core before diving into the topic of foreign entanglements. He talked about the importance of protecting American businesses, jobs, and workers by preserving sovereignty through avoiding foreign entanglements, including stopping all efforts to create free trade agreements. He explained that the agreements turn free trade into heavily government regulated trade encompassing a wide range of subjects beyond trade, such as healthcare, military, energy and sustainability. He touched on recent JBS successes and pointed out that no other organization is able to do what JBS does.
Many new friends were made, and many new members joined. If you’re not a member, consider it today!
September 17 is designated Constitution Day in recognition of the anniversary of the signing of the Constitution. How many of these quiz questions can you answer?
- Q: Has the Constitution always guided the country?
A: No, originally the nation functioned under the Continental Congress and the Articles of Confederation. But after 11 years under the Articles, the U.S. Constitution was written, agreed to, and ratified by nine states (all eventually ratified but only nine were needed to have it take effect). On September 13, 1788, the Continental Congress proclaimed that the Constitution had been properly ratified and it ordered the new government to convene on March 4, 1789.
- Q: Does the Constitution allow the Supreme Court to make law?
A: No. The beginning of Article I states, “All legislative powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States.” Any Supreme Court decision is the law of the case and it binds only the plaintiff and the defendant. The meaning of the word “all” has not been changed.
- Q: Does the Constitution allow the President to make law?
A: No. Executive Orders issued by the President that bind the entire nation are illicit because, as noted above, “All legislative powers” reside in Congress. An Executive Order that binds only the employees of the federal government is proper because the President should be considered to hold power much like the CEO of a corporation who can issue rules to his employees. But the entire nation is not in the employ of the President. The President does have a role in lawmaking with his possession of a veto. He can veto a measure produced by Congress (which can still be overturned), sign a law produced by Congress, or simply allow a measure to become law by doing nothing within ten days “Sundays excepted.”
- Q: Does the Constitution give the federal government any power in the field of education?
A: No, none.
- Q: Where in the Constitution is there authorization for foreign aid?
A: Nowhere is there such authorization.
- Q: What are the three branches of government named in the Constitution?
A: Legislative, Executive and Judicial.
- Q: Does the Constitution require a minimum age requirement for a Senator?
A: Yes. One must be 30 years old.
- Q: What are the Constitutional requirements for a person to be President?
A: A President must be a natural born citizen (not an immigrant who became a citizen), must be 35 years of age, and must have lived in the U.S. at least 14 years.
- Q: Did the Constitution give the federal government power to create a bank?
A: No. It was given power to “coin money,” meaning the power to establish a mint where precious metal could be shaped into coinage of a fixed size, weight and purity.
- Q: Can treaty law supersede the Constitution?
- Q: Does the Constitution allow a President alone to take the nation to war?
A: Absolutely not. The Constitution states very clearly that only Congress has power to take the nation into war.
- Q: Are there any specific crimes mentioned in the Constitution?
A: Yes: treason, bribery, counterfeiting, and piracy.
- Q: Are the Bill of Rights considered part of the original Constitution?
A: Many do hold that view because if the promise to add the Bill of Rights had not been made, some of the states would not have ratified the Constitution and it might not have become the “Supreme Law of the Land.”
- Q: According to the Constitution, how can a President and other national officials be removed from office?
A: They can be impeached by a majority in the House and tried by the Senate. Impeachment is not removal; it should be considered only as an indictment to be followed by a trial. Two-thirds of the senators “present” must approve removal at a subsequent trial or the person who has been impeached by the House shall not be removed.
- Q: What authority does the Constitution give the Vice President?
A: The Vice President stands ready to take office if a President dies or becomes incapacitated. He is also President of the Senate and has the power to break a tie if one comes before it.
- Q: How many amendments to the Constitution are there?
A: There are 27. The first ten can be considered part of the original Constitution. And Amendment 18 was repealed by Amendment 21, which means that in 220 years, there have been only 15 amendments. Amending the Constitution is a difficult process, made so by the Founders to keep anything silly or dangerous from being added in the heat of passion.
- Q: Does the Constitution say anything about illegal immigration?
A: Not directly. But Article IV, Section 4 assigns to the federal government the duty to “protect each of them [the states] against invasion.” Note that it does not stipulate that an invasion be done militarily.
- Q: Does the Constitution tell us how new states are added to the union?
A: Yes, Congress has the power to do so with a majority vote in each of its houses. It used its power, most recently, to welcome Alaska and Hawaii as the 49th and 50th states.
- Q: How is an amendment to the Constitution added?
A: Congress can propose an amendment when two-thirds of both Houses vote to do so. It must then be ratified by either the legislature or convention in three-quarters of the states. Amendments can also be proposed by a constitutional convention called by two-thirds of the states. Any amendment arising from a constitutional convention must also be ratified by either the legislatures or conventions in three-quarters of the states.
- Q: Is the term of a President limited by the Constitution?
A: Yes. In 1951, the Constitution was amended (Amendment 22) to limit anyone to two terms as President. The only President who served longer was Franklin Delano Roosevelt who served into a fourth term, but died in April 1945 shortly after the beginning his 13th year in office.
- Q: Which part of Congress is designated by the Constitution as having the “power of the purse?”
A: Article I, Section 7 states: “All bills for raising revenue shall originate in the House of Representatives…” If a majority in the House (218 is a majority of its 435 members) refuses to originate a bill to raise revenue for any purpose, no funds can be raised, until it passes.
- Q: How does the Constitution explain expelling an elected member of the House or Senate?
A: Two-thirds of either the House or the Senate can expel one of its members for cause even though he or she has been elected by voters.
- Q: What does the Constitution say about financing a military arm?
A: Article I, Section 8 says that the Congress can raise an army but “no appropriation of money” to fund it shall be for longer than two years. The same Article says Congress can provide for a navy without that same restriction regarding funding. Why? The men who wrote the Constitution feared the possibility that a standing army housed within the territory of the nation might arise and seek to take power. But they did not fear that a navy would try to do that because a navy and its weaponry did not reside within the nation, only at sea or coastal seaports.
- Q: How many times is the word democracy mentioned in the Constitution?
A: None. America is a Constitutional Republic, not a Democracy. A Democracy ruled by the majority can be persuaded to take away freedoms and property. Under a Constitutional Republic, such power does not exist.
Previously having discussed the fundamental properties which different systems of government are based on, today’s topic will primarily be concerned with the potential of The John Birch Society for preserving our republic.
The John Birch Society (JBS) is dedicated to restoring and preserving freedom in The United States of America by inspiring Americans to work for less government, more responsibility, and – with God’s help – a better world. This nationally recognized organization was founded during a two-day meeting in Indianapolis, Indiana. During that meeting in December of 1958, Robert Welch proposed a plan to counteract the rising attempts of economic and political control over our country. The organization’s foundation can be thoroughly studied by reading The Blue Book of the JBS. Throughout this book, Robert Welch formulates a brilliant course of action, breaking it down step by step, in order to protect our nation.
Within The Blue Book, you will find ten steps proposing the procedure of exposing the truth through extending the message. These steps vary in activity.
One step consists of publishing a magazine with the idea to help keep conservative periodicals in circulation and offering the people an actual source of news articles; while another is promoting the JBS through the radio and extending our message with the use of technology. In an attempt to widen the audience, The John Birch Society would not only offer its staff to be guests on radio shows, but also provide speaking tours throughout the country, focusing predominately on current affairs and educating audiences on constitutional solutions.
The John Birch Society would also have numerous campaigns and action alerts offering activists an energizing way of exposing the truth. Robert Welch saw the successes other groups had with front groups. As a result, he set up ad hoc committees in order to be more effective in spreading the message. Letter –writing campaigns were seen as a resourceful way to contact legislators and would become an important tool. With field staff inspiring volunteers to be constantly contacting legislators and opinion molders, the officials would constantly be reminded of the problem at hand. Other steps would include developing connections internationally to not only expose the corruption within the U.S., but to also see that the corruption does not expand globally. This would include exposing corrupt politicians in the U.S., thus awakening the American people as well as insuring their various civil responsibilities.
While the information written above does not even begin to reveal the depths of our organization, those ten steps written in The Blue Book are without a doubt the foundation from which we proudly function. For over 50 years, The John Birch Society has steadily upheld its mission and philosophies. Without any patience for corruption, our organization has remained true to its intentions.
The headquarters in Appleton, Wisconsin stands as a wonderful think tank for the many publications and ideas the organization continues to produce. Whether meetings are held for developing campaigns, legislative action alerts are being researched and written, the many news articles for The New American magazine are being edited and posted, or support materials are being developed for field staff and membership, the passion each staff member has for the cause of freedom is evident from the high quality of the work being produced, as we work for less government, more responsibility, and – with God’s help- a better world.
If you’re concerned about the future of America and preserving what our founders gave to us, can we count on your help?
When bickering as to whether The United States of America is a republic or a democracy, we are discussing nothing more than liberty versus tyranny. However, stressing the difference between a republic and a democracy does not portray the motivations behind the conversion of our republic into a democracy. It is no coincidence that our system of government, initially founded as a republic, is now transforming into the depths of a democratic abyss.
Essentially, our republic is able to maintain itself as a rule of law and not of men by means of a system of checks and balances. Separated into three branches, Legislative, Executive, and Judicial, our government is arranged according to the U.S. Constitution so that each branch has its own assigned powers. Examples of these powers are: to make laws (Legislative); to carry out the laws (Executive); and to interpret the laws (Judicial). The Constitution also provides each branch of the government with several checks over the other two. For example, the president can veto a law passed by Congress; however, Congress can override a veto with a two-thirds vote. As another example, the president is given the power to appoint Supreme Court and other federal judges; however, the Supreme Court can judge presidential actions to be unconstitutional. While our republic has built-in checks on government power, a democracy is based on majority rule with no such built-in checks. This defect of democracies is often referred to as “the tyranny of the majority,” because the rights of minorities and individual citizens are not protected in a democracy.
Democracy, as the average citizen believes it to be, is a form of government by which all eligible citizens may have an equal say by vote to elect those who pass the laws that affect them. This is a reassuring definition from which a person could wrongfully believe that their individual rights will be protected in a democracy. However, democracy is far more than as defined above.
“…democracies have ever been spectacles of turbulence and contention; have ever been found incompatible with personal security or the rights of property; and have in general been as short in their lives as they are violent in their deaths.”-James Madison, father of the Constitution.
Furthermore, Karl Marx stated in The Communist Manifesto:
“We have seen … that the first step in the revolution by the working class is to raise the proletariat to the position of ruling class to win the battle of democracy.”
While democracy may seem to give people more say in their individual lives, it actually gives the government more control over the people. When a government may confer rights at any time, they can also take those rights away at any time. It is extraordinarily difficult to decipher exactly which rights we take for granted in our everyday lives that have an alternative intention. In alliance with the greater agenda of the elites as well as the shift towards a democracy, many beneficial laws and ideologies are being abandoned. The destruction of morality, banishment of private property, and abolishment of family are just a few of the major alterations.
The destruction of morality should be viewed as being a great threat to our republic. Whether discussing homosexuality, abortion, or marriage, each and every campaign for equality rights, gay rights, and even women’s rights is cleverly disguised. The true intention of these campaigns is not to grant personal freedom or rights, it is to completely destroy man’s consciousness.
Again, as Karl Marx wrote in The Communist Manifesto:
“But Communism abolishes eternal truths, it abolishes all religion, and all morality, instead of constituting them on a new basis; it therefore acts in contradiction to all past historical experience.”
Furthering our destruction of society, the banishment of private property is another mandatory aspect of doing away with freedom.
As Karl Marx says in The Communist Manifesto:
“In one word, you reproach us with intending to do away with your property. Precisely so; that is just what we intend to do. From the moment when labor can no longer be converted into capital, money, or rent, into a social power capable of being monopolized i.e., from the moment when individual property can no longer be transformed into bourgeois property, into capital, from that moment, you say, individuality vanishes. You must, therefore, confess that by ‘individual’ you mean no other person than the bourgeois, than the middle-class owner of property. This person must, indeed be swept out of the way, and made impossible.”
Finally, the abolishment of family is along the same lines as destruction of morality. It is of the utmost importance to those who intend to rule us to control the household and the education of children in today’s society. By restricting homeschooling or allowing a child to have two mothers or fathers rather than a mother and father respectively, the traditional family is being deemphasized. Rather than our educational system teaching kids how to think critically, our children are now attending school and being taught what to think. Programming our children in inappropriate ways, our educational system has gone astray.
It may appear that we have gone astray from the given subject; however, in a republic like our nation was founded to be, the government cannot take rights away from the people that only God can give. In other words, if our nation is converted to a democracy, then all rights will be subject to the whims of the government, and the people will have no basis for preserving their rights. That is to say, if our rights are something the government is able to grant, then they can be taken away at any point in time. So when the argument of a republic versus a democracy is in play, it would be in your best interests to realize what the fundamental principles are of each form of government as well as their consequences. In Robert Welch’s “Republics and Democracies” he quoted a speech Benjamin Disraeli made to the British House of Commons in 1859 in which he said:
If you establish a democracy, you must in due time reap the fruits of a democracy. You will in due season have great impatience of public burdens, combined in due season with great increase of public expenditure. You will in due season have wars entered into from passion and not from reason; and you will in due season submit to peace ignominiously sought and ignominiously obtained, which will diminish your authority and perhaps endanger your independence. You will in due season find your property is less valuable, and your freedom less complete.
One of the greatest assets of The John Birch Society is the archive housed at headquarters in Appleton, Wisconsin. Rows and rows of file cabinets and shelves filled with books, magazines, literature, and much more span many hundreds of square feet in the lower level of both buildings. JBS Founder Robert Welch was a prolific writer, and much of his work can be found in the archives.
In October 1961, he wrote what is arguably the best description ever of the fundamental differences between a government based upon law and one based upon men. Published in American Opinion, his classic ‘Republics and Democracies,’ was first delivered as a speech on September 17 (Constitution Day), 1961.” The next month he published it in American Opinion.
His conclusion was that “America was founded as a Republic, not a democracy. Let’s keep it that way.”
When chatting with Arthur Thompson last week, some questions were asked concerning his choice of The John Birch Society as a place of employment as well as his hopes for the company. We thought sharing his answers with you would help to provide a little inside perspective on who he is and possibly some inspiration about the future of our country and becoming active!
When asked why he chose The John Birch Society and why exactly he became a member, Mr. Thompson answered, “I found in it the only practical means by which we can save our constitution and the independence of the American people. Initially, I was anti-communist; I understood the dangers of communism but not necessarily the dangers of collectivism in all of its forms. It wasn’t until I became a member of The John Birch Society and learned of the dangers of collectivism from the wisdom of Robert Welch. I remained a member and wanted to become a member of the staff of the Society to be able to more effectively fight what was happening to our country. I realized only The John Birch Society due to its mission, structure, and dedication, could save this country. After looking at a broad cross-section of other organizations that ostensibly had the same solution in mind, all fell short of understanding both the depth and breadth of the problem and solution.”
By virtue of his membership in the society since May of 1964, Mr. Thompson has seen many victories as well as faced many obstacles. When asked what his goals were for the company in the future he answered, “To grow to a size capable of defeating the forces that endanger the liberty of not only the American people, but the world.” Finally, when asked in a joking manner any plans for retirement he said “That’s up to God…and the board of directors.”
Becoming a member in 1964 and now the Chief Executive Officer of the Society, Mr. Thompson serves as an inspiration to aspiring activists. We are at the cutting edge of liberty and tyranny and now would be the most prominent time to get active. View his weekly videos for education you will not find anywhere else. His videos can be found at The John Birch Society’s website or The John Birch Society’s channel on YouTube.
Working at The John Birch Society headquarters in Appleton Wisconsin, each staff member arrives at work every morning knowing they are fulfilling their responsibility to uphold the Constitution. When chatting with Larry Greenley, director of missions here at headquarters, he explained his reasoning for working here relevant to the Constitution; “Pretty much all of my work here at JBS revolves around the Constitution. We fully support the Constitution as originally intended by the Founders. One of our major goals is to create sufficient understanding among the voters to enable the election of a constitutionalist majority to both houses of Congress, and ultimately the election of a constitutionalist to the presidency.”
To secure our unalienable rights, the U.S. Constitution was adopted in 1787 by our founding fathers. Otherwise known as the supreme law of the land, the U.S. Constitution originally consisted of seven Articles. Once recognized as the quintessence of liberty, today it is viewed as a hindrance to the greater agenda of the establishment elites.
In order to gain control over mankind, it is essential to destroy freedom. The members of each successive generation have been losing their individual rights, yet the widespread indoctrination is so clever, that the average person is completely unaware. Starting with the act of abortion and finishing with discrimination against elders, at each stage of our lives we are incrementally being stripped of our liberties.
In the last two weeks, the first, second, and fourth Amendments have been put at great risk by the government. Whether focusing on freedom of speech, the right to bear arms, or requirements for search warrants, it cannot be denied that we have to wage a constant battle to uphold our Constitution.
When presenting a problem such as this, it is fashionable to provide a solution. How important it is to know your Constitution and your individual rights cannot be stressed enough. The only way to defend yourself is to know exactly what you are defending.
Take some time to review and understand The Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United States of America. Coming soon, a more in-depth reading will be provided looking directly at the topic of republics versus democracies as well as how our Constitution established a republic and not a democracy.
The preeminent gift one can give to oneself is knowledge. Recognized as the theoretical comprehension of a subject, knowledge can be characterized as the accumulation of information and enhancement of skills obtained through discipline.
Knowledge is not currently seen as a dominant form of power; it is viewed as being insubstantial. Power is generally seen as having money, dominance, or influence on society. Not only has this false conception on the part of the American public enabled drastic advances in power by the establishment elites, but the thought that knowledge is insubstantial has also enabled the dumbing down of America by the education elites. Granted, with our current and past administration, knowledge of how the establishment elites are transforming our nation does leave those people who understand what’s happening more vulnerable. However, that does not justify settling for ignorance.
Today, the progressives’ agenda for transforming this country is of high concern. While some are unaware of the agenda, most are unknowingly indoctrinated in it. In general, some are working to resist the agenda while others are trying to advance it. Throughout these chaotic times, each individual has not only the opportunity, but the right to enhance their self-worth through knowledge.
It is necessary to sharpen your sword in order to win the battle; the more knowledge obtained, the more successful each individual will be in exposing the truth and fixing the current problems the establishment elites present us with. In the coming days, you will find blogs posted here pertaining to the founding and history of the United States. The information provided will discuss both history and the more current affairs in our country.
Without further ado, below you will find the Overview of America, a video produced by The John Birch Society, focusing on the freedom and prosperity of America. Throughout the video, different forms of government are discussed and explained in a simple fashion. The economic principles underlying the different forms of government are also explained. The video will show how our country is unique and how the founding fathers designed the country to give each individual the most freedom possible.
The Overview of America video presentation is derived from The Overview of the World, a filmstrip presentation that John McManus produced for The John Birch Society in 1972. This filmstrip dealt with political systems, economic systems and fighting the conspiracy. While The Overview of The World was quite detailed and lengthy, the much shorter Overview of America is being widely used as an educational tool offering a more broad understanding of the various governmental systems and their corresponding economies. Viewed by over 8 million people, Overview of America has been one of the most successful learning tools The John Birch Society has. Cathy Spoehr, the director of media at The John Birch Society, played a huge role in the production of the Overview of America video. Very excited about the finished product, Cathy mentioned her department will be working on part 2 in the near future! When discussing the production of the next part, Cathy said “I think it will be a very good educational piece.” The second part will be a “direct look at America’s history and how far we have strayed from the principles of our founding fathers.”
Tom Riley is yet another intern working with The John Birch Society for the summer of 2013. A rising senior in college, Tom has chosen to center his attention on digital cinema. Tom’s area of expertise is shooting and editing motion pictures. While hoping to one day prepare documentaries, Tom is presently archiving old footage of the company itself. Digitizing the old archives makes it possible for us to regain knowledge of older speeches and videos once produced. When asking Tom what his goals were for The John Birch Society and himself, he answered “to further promote The John Birch Society media wise.” Furthering his explanation, he stressed the importance of educating the general public particularly through different types of media.
This interview and accumulation of knowledge about Tom Riley leads us into the topic of our next blog, “Sharpening your Sword.” While we stressed the lack of exceptional education among young scholars in the previous blog, Tom had also articulated his hope for the education of the general public to be broadened through different types of media. It is of the utmost importance for each individual to understand the power of knowledge and education and apply it to their everyday lives.
A number of interns just arrived at the JBS headquarters after finishing school for the summer. One of the interns is Mary Elise Dugan. We’ve asked her to write a little about herself and her family link to the founder of JBS, Robert Welch:
“While interning with the John Birch Society for the summer of 2013, I will be providing numerous informational blogs. But before we get cracking on the latest, allow me to introduce myself. My name is Mary Elise Dugan. I am a sophomore in college burying myself in political science, economics, business and neuroscience. In all my spare time, I do extensive research on the happenings of the world.
While we all know college in itself is a whole different world, you may ask yourself how I am a Bircher and how as a sophomore in college, I am so concerned with the future of this country. Well… I can answer the first question more easily. I was born and raised a Bircher; Robert Welch Jr. was my great-grandfather! No family pressure or anything like that. On a serious note though, yes, I am his great-granddaughter. I specifically remember dinner conversations when I was younger about the John Birch Society! Yet throughout my education, the New American magazine and the Issues page on the John Birch Society website were crucial for my research in classes such as environmental science and macroeconomics. So naturally, I guess I answered the second question too!
Just from reading the website and following the magazine, anyone would rightfully be concerned about the future of this country. Yet, I am also concerned with the lack of concern and action among college students. While on campuses, College Republicans and College Democrats clubs are offered, it is hard for scholars to apprehend the true occurrences of this country. My main goal for this summer is to reach out to students on college campuses and help educate them and spread the message the John Birch Society has to offer!! My generation is the next to embrace society; consequently, with a source of actuality, we will be more than prepared to act accordingly. I immensely appreciate the support I have been given so far, and I look forward to keeping you updated throughout this summer!
Forever keep in mind ‘Less government, more responsibility, and –with God’s help—a better world.’”
Now available, a new DVD set of the talks held in Houston at our Council Dinner. Price is $15 for the set of two, and talks include:
John F. McManus – “The North American Union: A Step Toward World Government” – 23 min.
Dr. J. Michael Ritze – “Nullifying ObamaCare: What States Need to do to Protect Health Care” – 41 min.
Arthur R. Thompson – “What Aren’t You Being Told About ObamaCare” – 37 min.
DVD total = 101 min.
Debra Medina – “The Case for Private Property” – 39 min.
Dr. Duke Pesta – “The Trials and Tribulations of Teaching the Truth” – 29 mins.
Judge Sterling Lacy – “One Man’s Journey From Preacher to Political Leader” – 47 mins.
DVD total = 105 min.
(2012, 206 total min., DVD)