About Wilson Hines

I'm a 40 year old Life and Health insurance sales professional living in Eastern North Carolina. I'm interested in European history, United States foreign policy, United States presidential and Constitutional history, and the history of warfare.

Public Notes


Recent Activity

  • Wilson shared from Think and Grow Rich by NAPOLEON HILL
    "Opinions" are the cheapest commodities on earth.
    Note: Opinions are the cheapest commodity on earth.
  • Wilson shared from Washington: A Life by Ron Chernow
    He seemed to know implicitly that no loyalty surpassed that of a man forgiven for his faults who vowed never to make them again.
    Note: Leadership from the Doer of his time
  • Wilson shared from Theodore and Woodrow: How Two American Presidents Destroyed Constitutional Freedom by Andrew P. Napolitano
    Either the Constitution means what it says, or it doesn’t. If it does, then those in government who fail to abide by it have brought us all our woe, and we must reject them and their successors. If it doesn’t mean what it says, then it is meaningless.
    Note: Either the Constitution means what it said or it doesn't; if it doesn't, it's meaningless.
  • Wilson shared from Theodore and Woodrow: How Two American Presidents Destroyed Constitutional Freedom by Andrew P. Napolitano
    [b]y our policy to which we have adhered to since the days of Washington . . . we have done more for the cause of liberty in the world than arms could effect; we have shown to other nations the way to greatness and happiness. . . . Far better is it for ourselves, for Hungary, and the cause of liberty, that, adhering to our pacific system and avoiding the distant wars of Europe, we should keep our lamp burning brightly on this western shore, as a light to all nations.
    Note: I've disagreed w/ Henry Clay about 90% of the time, but this is a timeless truth:
  • Wilson shared from Theodore and Woodrow: How Two American Presidents Destroyed Constitutional Freedom by Andrew P. Napolitano
    From this point on, the Constitution no longer protected an individual’s economic rights, and the Supreme Court could justify almost any legislation by using the Commerce Clause.
    Note: From this point on…
(Mount Olive, NC)
Wilson Hines