Paris Kaye

Paris Kaye, a Native American (Onondaga Iroquois) writer whose family is part of the Six Nations reservation, currently resides in Rochester, New York along with his four children. His writings include both non-fiction and fiction prose, and he has e-published several pieces on a myriad of websites. Educationally, Paris attended college for four years and has a degree in Psychology with a minor in Philosophy. Paris’s non-fiction writing more often than not advocates for individuals or groups of individuals who traditionally face societal-based obstacles. He also encourages people to participate in governmental process, and to use his or her voice to steer legislation and to keep watch over the American “Big Brother” and the geo-political theatre. Paris’s fictional works take an Existential perspective of the world, examining the subjective experience of life. Paris recently passed a writing milestone as his readership surpassed 35,000+ worldwide. When he is not writing, Paris serves as a Research Project Support Specialist for the SUNY Research Foundation; and he also provides employment services for developmentally disabled adults at a local human service agency. Paris has traveled extensively to places such as the Philippines, Hong Kong and mainland China. He has also traveled throughout the United States and Canada. Other interest, aside from writing and traveling, includes collecting and reading books. This novice antiquarian can boost of a home library containing 5,000+ titles. You can reach Paris at This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .
Tuesday, 17 September 2013 14:54 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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…and Impotency of the United Nations - As pictures of dead Syrian women and children spread across International media, it begs the question as to the response of the International community.  In 1925, the preliminary groundwork for what would eventually become the framework of the Chemical Weapons Convention, or CWC. As of 2010, only seven nations failed to participate under the International mandate that bans the use of chemical weapons.  Syria was one of the seven nations that failed to sign the agreement.

So does Syria’s lack of participation in the International ban of chemical weapons exclude the Syrian “regime” from consequence of the use therein?  As nations struggle with the legality of military action, a much deeper issue is at stake, humanity.

 
Monday, 07 January 2013 16:42 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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Some people would suggest the United States of America had two founding fathers. The first being George Washington, while the second being J.P. Morgan. The former is a product of a newly formed constitution that established a framework for government, while the latter held in his deep pockets minions who labored toward the enactment of the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 with then President Woodrow Wilson’s approval.

The Federal Reserve Act of 1913 would eventually result in the decentralization of governmental power, transitioning it to the financial elite of that era. This measure took the U.S. Government and placed it in the deep pockets of the financial elite or what Representative Arsene Pujo (D-La) would call a ‘cartel’ in his namesake commission and scything report. So how does the political maneuvering that took place almost 100 years ago affect us today?
 
Saturday, 25 August 2012 23:36 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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Unlike the Iraq campaign, the Afghanistan campaign “Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF)” held wide public and governmental support because of the regions direct connection with events of September 11. Thus, clear and concise objectives created a framework for Operation Enduring Freedom including: 1) to end the Taliban regime’s ability to create a safe haven for al Qaeda, and 2) to end al Qaeda utilization of territory within the Afghan border as a base of operations and training facility.

First phase of the campaign, initiated in October 7, 2001, had an interim government in place as of December 2001 and Hamid Karzai sworn in as de facto leader. The second phase proved much more difficult as operations continue over a decade later. The deposed Taliban regrouped and created an insurgency movement fueled and fed by a motley collection of Taliban, al Qaeda members and others.
 
Sunday, 27 November 2011 21:30 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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“Most of us sense that the Earth is more than a sphere of rock with a thin layer of air, ocean, and life covering the surface. We feel that we belong here, as if this planet were indeed our home. Long ago the Greeks, thinking this way, gave to the Earth the name of Gaia (1)” - James Lovelock

British independent scientistJames Lovelock proposed the Gaia hypothesis, which postulates that the biosphere is a self-regulating entity with the capacity to keep our planet healthy by controlling the chemical and physical environment (2).

Some scientist and members of the geo-theistic movement of the latter part of the 20th century subsequently suggested that the human body is solely composed of elements found on Earth. Therefore, we exist as a product of the Earth, or as a living manifestation thereof.

 
Sunday, 16 October 2011 00:00 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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On March 20, 2003, an event took place that would forever change global history and create a lasting impact for generations to come. It was on that date coalition forces initiated “Operation Iraqi Freedom”. At the end of December 2011, a term of eight years, nine months and eleven days will have passed, as operations currently known as Operation New Dawn, will formally end.

The Status of Forces Agreement (SOFA) and subsequent referenda between the United States and the Iraqi government designates December 31, 2011 as the last day of operations in Iraq. The war that arrived roaring like a ferocious lion, or as the official catchphrase poetically euphemized “shock and awe”, leaves like a lamb.

Were military operations within the borders of Iraq successful? How does one measure military success during this, the 21st century? What were our defined objectives in Iraq? To address, intelligibly, these questions; one must glance backward.
 
Thursday, 30 December 2010 00:00 GFP Columnist - Paris Kaye
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As people liken this extended recessional period to the Great Depression, one can not help but draw a parallel between Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Barack Obama. At a press conference held on July 23, 2010, Obama characterized the state of the present U.S. economy as ‘worst recession since the Great Depression’.

Such statements whet the appetites of the mealy mouthed troglodytes of the fourth estate as they scurry off to their respective caves to grind whatever axe they possess in preparation for their defense or attack on the 44th President.

It was Benjamin Disraeli who proclaimed there are lies, damn lies, and statistics. Disraeli assertion appears valid as evinced by Economy theorists and pundits who can and will present statistical data in support of their glass being half empty or half full presentation.
 

 

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