An inside look at the man who killed the Statue by shooting her with a pistol.
The Man who Shot Liberty was born in 1860 and the age of 20 when the American Civil War ended.
His grandfather, Robert Moses, had a close connection with the Civil War and was a supporter of the Confederacy.
He was a wealthy merchant, but was also known as an anarchist, and the son of a lawyer.
He was active in the radical groups that would later be associated with the American Revolutionary War.
He joined the American Free Press newspaper, and worked in New York for several years, where he became known for his ability to convince people to take action.
At the end of the war, he moved to New York City, where the New York State legislature passed a law prohibiting Jews from emigrating.
He also became involved in the anarchist movement, and he was one of the few people to travel to Cuba to aid the Spanish cause.
In 1865, Moses went on a two-month trip to Cuba, where his mother was a nurse and he stayed with her, while he worked for a railroad company.
During his stay, Moses was arrested by the FBI and spent the next four years in prison.
At some point in 1865, he decided to join a revolutionary organization and was arrested for attempting to assassinate President Abraham Lincoln.
He served out his time in a mental institution, but he was released in 1869.
He returned to the United States, where, in 1871, he was arrested and jailed in New Jersey.
He escaped and fled to Canada.
He then joined the Canadian anarchist movement and, by the 1880s, was a prominent member of the Red Bloc.
In 1885, he joined a group of young Americans who went on to launch the Black Panther Party.
He worked with the group until their disbandment in 1896.
His wife, Eleanor, and children were among those who died in the bombing of the Black Panthers’ headquarters in Portland, Oregon, in 1890.
After his release from prison, he traveled to Mexico, where some of his friends joined the Knights of Labor, which would later become the United Auto Workers.
He then went to London to study law.
He became a barrister and practiced law in London.
In 1896, he became one of England’s first Black and Jewish lawyers, and, later that year, he also became a member of parliament for the London borough of Southwark.
He later became a founding member of London’s Jewish community.
He founded the London Jewish Historical Society and, in 1911, he died in London, the year after his death.