Caller: Liberals are the Ones Still Fighting the Civil War!


Confederate Motorcycles / X132 Hellcat Speedster


X132 56° Fuel Injected V-Twin

132 Cubic Inches (2,163cc)

4.4" Bore x 4.4" Stroke

One-Piece Forged Crank

Journal Bearing Design

Single Side-Draft Intake with 58mm Throttle Bodies

Performance Calibrated Engine Control Unit


121 BHP

140 ft-lbs Torque

Unitized Case

Proprietary X-Vault Unitized Design

CNC Machined 6061 Aircraft-Grade Bitlet Aluminum


3" 120 Wall Hard Steel Backbone

3" 120 Wall Hard Steel Down Tube

Hand Tig Welded Fabrication


5-Speed Drag Racing Transimission



Custom WP 48mm Fork

Adjustable Rebound and Compression


Custom Center-mounted Race Tech Coil-Over-Shock

Adjustable Rebound and Compression



Dual Beringer 4-Piston Machined Monobloc AEROTEC Radial Calipers

Dual Beringer AERONAL Floating Ductile Iron Rotors


Single Beringer 4-Piston Machined Monobloc AEROTEC Radial Calipers


BlackStone Tek Carbon Fiber With Proprietary Hubs

Front: 3.5" x 18"

Rear: 8" x 18"


Front: Metzeler ME 880 Marathon 120/70 ZR18

Rear: Metzeler ME 880 Marathon 240/40 ZR18


7" Round LED Headlamp

Integrated High Beam, Low Beam, Running Lights

LED Tail Lamp

Rizoma Graffio LED Front & Rear Turn Signals


Proprietary Design

Carbon Fiber Construction

Fuel Cell

Proprietary Confederate Design

One-Piece Seamless Handmade Construction

Heat, Chemical & Impact Resistant Aerospace Composite

Matte Clear Coat Finish Over Carbon Fiber

3 Gallon Capacity


Motogadget Precision Analogue Tachometer

Digital Speed & Status


Classic American Riding Position

Premium Solo Tractor-Style Leather Saddle

Forward Foot Controls

Classic Swept Handlebar

Seat Height: 28.5"

Geometry & Weight

Wheelbase: 63.5"

Rake: 29°

Trail: 4.185"

Weight: 500 lbs


Handmade in the USA

Limited to 65 Units


$65,000 USD

$10,000 USD Pre-Payment Required

Available Worldwide

To reserve and complete your order, click here:


To many Americans the word Appomattox is synonymous with the end of the Civil War.

The war, however, did not officially conclude at that tiny village west of Petersburg, Virginia. But what happened there in early April 150 years ago certainly marked the beginning of the end for the Confederacy.

After the fall of Richmond, the Confederate capital, on April 2, 1865, officials in the Confederate government, including President Jefferson Davis, fled. The dominoes began to fall. The surrender at Appomattox took place a week later on April 9.

While it was the most significant surrender to take place during the Civil War, Gen. Robert E. Lee, the Confederacy’s most respected commander, surrendered only his Army of Northern Virginia to Union Gen. Ulysses S. Grant.

Several other Confederate forces—some large units, some small—had yet to surrender before President Andrew Johnson could declare that the Civil War was officially over.

The Grant-Lee agreement served not only as a signal that the South had lost the war but also as a model for the rest of the surrenders that followed.

After Richmond fell and Davis fled, Confederate commanders were on their own to surrender their commands to Union forces. Surrenders, paroles, and amnesty for many Confederate combatants would take place over the next several months and into 1866 throughout the South and border states.

Not until 16 months after Appomattox, on August 20, 1866, did the President formally declare an end to the war.

Read the full story on “Ending the Bloodshed: The Last Surrenders of the Civil War.”

You're Not A 'Patriot' If You Fly This Flag -- You're The Definition Of A Traitor

You’re Not A ‘Patriot’ If You Fly This Flag — You’re The Definition Of A Traitor

You can have all the “Confederate pride” you want, no one is stopping you. However, if you have said “Confederate pride” and also want to claim to love the United States and pretend to be an upstanding American “Patriot” you’re fooling yourself.

The Confederacy was formed when states decided they no longer wanted to be part of the United States of America and adhere to the laws therein.

When a…

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Confederate Receipt Book: A Compilation of Over One Hundred Receipts, Adapted to the Times, published by “A Confederate Lady” in Richmond in 1863, offered recipes to help Southern women cope with the chronic shortages of everyday foods.

Some recipes from the “Confederate Lady”


Take sound ripe acorns, wash them while in the shell, dry them, and parch until they open, take the shell off, roast with a little bacon fat, and you will have a splendid cup of coffee.


Take three gallons of water, blood warmth, three half pints of molasses, a tablespoonful of essence of spruce, and the like quantity of ginger, mix well together with a gill of yeast, let it stand over night, and bottle it in the morning. It will be in a good condition to drink in twenty-four hours.


To one small bowl of crackers, that have been soaked until no hard parts remain, add one teaspoonful of tartaric acid, sweeten to your taste, add some butter, and a very little nutmeg.


One quart of sour milk, one teaspoonful of soda, one of salt, a piece of butter the size of an egg, and flour enough to make them roll out.

Now, it’s important to note that [Philadelphia printer Samuel Upham wasn’t making] counterfeit money: Upham was careful to print “Facsimile Confederate Note,” along with his name and address, at the bottom of each one. You know, right where it could easily be trimmed off, making the bill virtually indistinguishable from the real thing.

Before long, Upham was offering them countrywide via mail order – he even expanded his product line to offer pretty much any denomination a collector might fancy. His reproductions were so good that some unscrupulous fellows could have waltzed right into the South and used them to purchase whatever the hell they wanted … which, of course, is precisely the type of thing that unscrupulous fellows did. It’s estimated that Upham singlehandedly produced $15 million in fake Confederate cash – about 3 percent of the entire Southern economy.

Of course, you can’t run a counterfeiting operation of that size without attracting the attention of the Feds, and Upham soon found himself under the scrutiny of the U.S. government. Presumably after nervously sweating in the foyer for a few hours, trying to figure out if he could kill himself with a fountain pen before the Union could prosecute him, Upham finally came face to face with the secretary of war, Edwin Stanton … who allegedly simply tossed him a supply of authentic Confederate banknote paper.

5 Hilariously Illegal Ways Governments Solved Huge Problems