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Indivisible: Uniting Values for a Divided America Hardcover – October 1, 2005


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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 206 pages
  • Publisher: Stroud & Hall Publishers; 1 edition (October 1, 2005)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0974537640
  • ISBN-13: 978-0974537641
  • Product Dimensions: 9.3 x 6.2 x 0.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 13.6 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,490,468 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

MARTHA ZOLLER is host of The Martha Zoller Show, a daily political talk show on WDUN-AM 550 in the northern region of Atlanta, as well as an afternoon internet radio show on RightTalk.com. She is a frequent substitute host for Linda Chavez, Steve Gill, Ben Ferguson, and other major market radio hosts. Martha was named to Talkers magazine’s 2005 list of Most Important Radio Talk Show Hosts in the Country.
In addition to her work on the radio, Martha is a panelist and substitute host of The Georgia Gang, a weekly public affairs TV program on Fox 5 Atlanta. She is a frequent commentator on the Fox News Channel, CNN and MSNBC.
Martha writes a regular column for AccessNorthGeorgia.com and her work has appeared in the Atlanta Journal & Constitution, Jewish World Review, UPI, and more.
Martha is extremely proud and honored to have been selected to participate in the prestigious Joint Civilian Orientation Conference (JCOC-69), sponsored by the office of the Secretary of Defense and is now a defense expert.
In the summer of 2005, Martha joined the Voices of Soldiers Tour, the first group of radio talk show hosts permitted to broadcast their programs from Camp Victory and inside the Green Zone in Baghdad. This is Martha’s first book.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Most people believe there is more common ground than division in the attitudes of Americans across this vast expanse. News programs and newspaper articles, however, often include both sides of an issue, leading us to assume there are just as many people on one side of an issue as on another. But that representation of an equal and opposite point of view doesn’t make sense to us, not to those of us getting up every day and building our lives in America. Certainly we have disagreements on issues, even within the red states, but the range of views on issues is much narrower nationwide than the overwhelmingly liberal, controversy-loving media would have us believe. In the end, America is a centerright country—historically, ideologically, and practically.

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5 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Don Rudell on February 22, 2006
Format: Hardcover
I have read a lot of so-called "values" books, but this one was far and away the worst I have ever come across. Martha Zoller is an arrogant woman who believes that all Americans must believe as she does or else they have no worth in our society. She claims to be Christian, but her judgmental and mean-spirited hatefulness for people who have different opinions shines through in this angry screed, and proves that she is what Christ called a "hypocrite." Zoller, who was divorced after a contentious relationship fraight with adultery, has written a boring and holier-than-thou retread of the same old right wing propaganda we have seen from so many failed conservative pundit-wannabees who have later been exposed as frauds. I was embarrassed for Zoller by the amateur quality of this book. I returned it and got my money back. I would suggest that everyone consider spending their time more constructively than reading this turkey.
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2 of 10 people found the following review helpful By John Matlock on December 3, 2005
Format: Hardcover
Ms. Zoller writes a lot in this book that makes sense. She says, rightly, that the extreme ends of both American political parties are simply too far from the center. In order to win the nomination of the Democratic party you have to go so far left that it's a long pull to get to the center voters. John Kerry in the last election is a good case in point. The same is true for the Republican party but on the other end of the scale.

She is also right when she says that most people are at the center or maybe center-right of the political spectrum. It's here that you really begin to run into questions of where is the center. Where for instance is the center line on abortion rights. She says: 'We have murdered more than 40 million babies in this country since this Supreme court atrocity of Roe v. Wade was decided.' Using words like 'murder' and 'atrocity' don't come across to me as exactly the center.

Most of us think that our own particular beliefs are clearly correct and indeed that we are the center. In her book, Mr. Zoller seems to clearly believe that. She reinforces this belief by looking at the decline of the Democratic party in recent years.

The Bush-Kerry race was very close, it came down to one very closely contested state. I don't believe, Ms. Zoller that I'd completely write them off just yet. Several years ago the pundits were writing off the Republicans. Then the Republicans decided that they wanted to win and put together candidates that appeared closer to the center than those of the Democrats. One day the Democrats will decide the same.

Ms. Zoller's understanding of how the system works seems quite correct (that means it matches my understanding). I enjoyed reading those parts of her book that talked about the way the system works.
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