Townhall Columnist Praises My Latest Book, The Clapper Memo

Be sure to read Mark Baisley’s latest Townhall.com article, When Technology War Kills Our Own Soldiers, in which he shares his review of my latest nonfiction book, THE CLAPPER MEMO.

Click on image above to connect to article at Townhall.com.

Click on image above to connect to article at Townhall.com.

For more information about the book, visit http://TheClapperMemo.com.

To order any of my books, click here or on the graphic below.  Thanks!

Bob McCarty is the author of Three Days In August (Oct '11) and THE CLAPPER MEMO (May '13). To learn more about either book or to place an order, click on the graphic above.

Bob McCarty is the author of Three Days In August (Oct ’11) and THE CLAPPER MEMO (May ’13). To learn more about either book or to place an order, click on the graphic above.

Last Role of Kodachrome Shot

Though I shoot a lot of photos with digital cameras, I still have an appreciation for film photography that digital will never match.  That in mind, I wanted to take a break from book writing to share the National Geographic video below.  It features photographer Steve McCurry shooting the last role of Kodachrome film to come off the Kodak assembly line.

"Three Days In August" Promotional PhotoBob McCarty is the author of Three Days In August: A U.S. Army Special Forces Soldier’s Fight For Military Justice, a nonfiction book that’s available in paperback and ebook via most online booksellers, including Amazon.com. His second book, The CLAPPER MEMO, is coming soon.

Happy New Year from Bob McCarty

David Donar, my liberal cartoonist friend at Political Graffiti, incorporates high-tech flavor into his timely end-of-year cartoon to welcome in the New Year.

EDITOR’S NOTE: If you enjoy reading this blog, please show your support by using the “Support Bob” tool at right. Thanks in advance for your support! Have a wonderful 2011!

Anti-Radiation Undergarments Now Available

Though it’s a bit outside typical Bob McCarty Writes subject matter parameters, I encourage you “dial up” this engadget.com article about the lengths to which one Swiss clothing manufacturer thinks people will go to protect themselves from the dangers — perceived or otherwise — from cellphone radiation.