The imaybewrongbutidontthinkso’s Podcast

Hal Rounds speaks: What you don’t know may cost your Freedom

November 13, 2019

Hal Rounds is a Fayette County resident. Hal was born in California, where he grew up, earned a Bachelor’s degree in Economics at the University of California in Santa Barbara. He served in the U.S. Air Force, and earned a Bronze Star during his year in Vietnam. He came to Tennessee over 40 years ago, making his career of 25 years at FedEx, sharing that career with his wife, Micki. While at FedEx, he earned his degree in law at the University of Memphis and litigated issues in family law and motorist’s rights, working with the National Motorists Association. He was admitted to the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States in 2008, and has since retired. Pursuing his deep interest in history, and commitment to the Constitution, he has written extensively in journals from Aviation Week to the San Francisco Chronicle, and is published regularly in the Fayette Falcon for the past 4 years. He also has been active in conservative Republican politics in Tennessee, testifying in and working with members of the Assembly on issues from textbooks, to abuses of asset forfeiture, to making speed limits conform to federal regulations. Mr. Rounds has stood out as the Fayette County citizen who has regularly shared our Declaration of Independence with citizens in our 4th of July Courthouse observance. He has developed the “Constitution Refresher,” a seminar to reacquaint citizens with the Constitution of the United States, which he has presented to dozens of civic groups across the country, including the Reagan Ranch Center in Santa Barbara. He is the author of “American History as a Political Tool,” a criticism of American history curricula in current schools. (Available on Amazon.) He is a life member of the NRA. He is also a member of the Tennessee Textbook Advocates, Sons of Confederate Veterans, the National Motorists Association, Tennessee Alliance of Conservative and Liberty Groups, Mensa, and formerly in the Marine Corps League. He served on the Tennessee Textbook Advisory Panel, in the Tennessee Department of Education.