Maggie Rose was born on America’s “Constitution Day“(Sept 17), int0 a family that has roots to a Great-Grandfather who fought in the Battle of Hastings in 1066. Another Great-grandfather Sir Thomas Hinton, (England), was Co-Founder of Jamestown colony in Virginia.
His grandson Vachel, Maggie’s 5x grGF, was a soldier and colonial American Patriot, who served in the Revolutionary War with the Virginia Militia.
Maggie had two gr-Great Grandfathers who fought on both sides during the American Civil War, and two grandfathers in World War I & WWII. Also two fathers served in Korea in the Army and Marines during the Korean Conflict, so Maggie has a full appreciation of her family history, and the price of freedom. Maggie has a venturing spirit, perhaps coming from her maternal distant Norwegian cousin Roald E.G. Amundsen, the first explorer to discover the South Pole.
Maggie Rose volunteered for Active Duty service following high school. She was in one of the last graduation classes of the “Women’s Army Corps” (WAC). Following basic training, at Fort Jackson SC she entered combat medic training (91B/68W) at Fort Sam Houston, (San Antonio) Texas.
She volunteered for Vietnam to help with the pullout of our injured military and to assist with “Operation Baby-lift,” but was re-routed elsewhere in South East Asia, where she was when Nam fell.
The stories of the attacks on Ruby Ridge (and murders that followed), and BATF attacks against innocent men, women and children (and their deaths) in Waco; involved many of her current and former colleagues, friends and soldiers. This motivated her to research and ask the hard questions, that only some were waking up and asking.
This spurred her into majoring in the Constitution and US and World History, with a goal of teaching the real history, not the whitewash or re-written history that ‘progressives’ spout. Her support of Homeschooling was borne out of this.
She was trained in various other MOS’s. Taking her combat Medic training, Maggie also went on to become a nurse. She taught CPR through the Armed Forces, and “American Heart Association.” She was a Brownie leader with GSA, and a cub scout den mother (BSA). She and her husband went on to become assistant Boy Scout leaders, and support “Order of the Arrow.”
Maggie has hosted and co-hosted shows with Republic Radio International, Heritage Radio, Crusade Radio and TME. Her former show the “Concord Hour”- was what gave her the inspiration to Educate and Inspire people to remember their history, and to stand up for the Principles our Founding Fathers fought and even died for.
Maggie also served in various Reserve and National Guard units full-time and part time in three states, while she raised five children full time; years later returning to Active duty. She was a volunteer and free-lance journalist for such as the “Stars and Stripes,” American Free Press (formally“Spotlight”), as well as the Roseburg Beacon. Maggie still volunteers in many areas including BSA, and veterans groups.
Maggie and her husband are a life members of Veterans of Foreign Wars; and as Vietnam Era veterans, support those who incurred challenges borne from their service.
Her husband a retired career soldier, served 29 years in varied military forces. He also comes from a military family of a Grandfather WWI, and his own father WWII, Army Air corps and later Air force.
Maggie is in the process of writing two books now, that she is retired from varied military forces, with over 35 years of military service to her country.
write to Maggie Rose McGrath at: email@example.com
Among other Family links…on the Irish side- Family down from the McGraths: Maggie is related to the O’Leary’s, Flynn’s, Byrne’s, & Murphy’s among others- She also comes from a family of Immigrants from Austria, Canada, England, France, Germany, Norway, as well as Scotland (Munro/Monroe).
The Picture above of the Patriot Soldier,is Captain John Parker, born July 13, 1729 –died September 17, 1775, who was A mechanic and soldier, American colonial farmer and colonial militia officer who commanded the Lexington colonial Militia at the Battle of Lexington, April 19, 1775.
Maggie Rose’s “Concord Show” is named for the Battles of Concord and Lexington, when in April 1775, British troops were sent to Confiscate Colonial weapons.
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
“The First Amendment allows citizens to express and to be exposed to a wide range of opinions and views. It was intended to ensure a free exchange of ideas even if the ideas are unpopular.
Freedom of speech encompasses not only the spoken and written word, but also all kinds of expression (including non-verbal communications, such as sit-ins, art, photographs, films and advertisements). Under its provisions, the media — including television, radio and the Internet — is free to distribute a wide range of news, facts, opinions and pictures. The amendment protects not only the speaker, but also the person who receives the information. The right to read, hear, see and obtain different points of view is a First Amendment right as well.” (Taken from: The National Constitution Center)