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Trannies are just …

terribly confused people who demand that everyone pretend with them.

The Left is using the federal government to go after its political opponents … video

We need an army of leg breakers

Hey hospitals, bill everything to the Chinese Communist Party (CCP). They owe us. When they don’t pay, send the bill collectors to do some leg breaking. I wanna see Xi and Fauci limping.

Liberty and Tyranny: A Conservative Manifesto by Mark R Levin

Conservatism is a way of understanding life, society, and governance. The Founders were heavily influenced by certain philosophers, among them Adam Smith (spontaneous order), Charles Montesquieu (separation of powers), and especially John Locke (natural rights); they were also influenced by their faiths, personal experiences, and knowledge of history (including the rise and fall of the Roman Empire). Edmund Burke, who was both a British statesman and thinker, is often said to be the father of modern conservatism. He was an early defender of the American Revolution and advocate of representative government. He wrote of the interconnection of liberty, free markets, religion, tradition, and authority. The Conservative, like the Founders, is informed by all these great thinkers—and more.

For much of American history, the balance between governmental authority and individual liberty was understood and excepted. Federal power was confined to that which was specifically enumerated in the Constitution and no more. And that power was further limited, for it was disbursed among three federal branches – the legislative, executive, and judicial. Beyond that, the power remained with the states and ultimately the people.

The Framers recognized that the Constitution may require adjustments from time to time. Therefore, they provided two methods for proposing amendments, only one of which has been used in adopting all current amendments. It requires a super majority of two-thirds of the members of both Houses of Congress to propose an amendment to the states for ratification, and three-fourths of the states to successfully ratify the proposed amendment. In all our history the Constitution has been amended only twenty-seven times – the first ten of which, the Bill of Rights, were adopted shortly after the Constitution was ratified. Clearly the Framers did not intend the Constitution to be easily altered. It was to be a lasting contract that could be modified only by the considered judgment of a significant representation of the body politic.

But in the 1930s, during the great depression, the Statists successfully launched a counterrevolution that radically and fundamentally altered the nature of American society. President Franklin Roosevelt and an overwhelmingly Democratic Congress, through an array of federal projects, entitlements, taxes, and regulations known as the New Deal, breached the Constitution’s firewalls. At first the Supreme Court fought back, striking down New Deal programs as exceeding the limits of federal constitutional authority, violating state sovereignty, and trampling on private property rights. But rather than seek an expansion of federal power through the amendment process, which would likely have blunted Roosevelt’s ambitions, Roosevelt threatened the very make up of the court by proposing to pack it with sympathetic judges who would go along with his counterrevolution. Although Roosevelt’s plan failed, the justices had been effectively intimidated. And new justices, who shared Roosevelt’s statism, began replacing the older justices on the court. It was not long before the court became little more than a rubber stamp for Roosevelt’s policies.

The federal government began passing laws and creating administrative agencies at a dizzying pace, increasing its control over economic activity and, hence, individual liberty. It used taxation not merely to fund constitutionally legitimate governmental activities, but also to redistribute wealth, finance welfare programs, set prices and production limits, create huge Public Works programs, and establish pension and unemployment programs. Roosevelt used his new power to expand political alliances and create electoral constituencies – unions, farmers, senior citizens, and ethnic groups. From this era forward, the Democratic Party and the federal government would become inextricably intertwined, and the Democratic Party would become as dependent on federal power for its sustenance as the governmental dependents it would create. Ironically, industrial expansion resulting from World War II eventually ended the Great Depression, not the New Deal. Indeed, the enormous tax and regulatory burden imposed on the private sector by the New Deal prolonged the economic recovery.

The significance of the New Deal is not in any one program, but its sweeping break from our founding principles and constitutional limitations. Roosevelt himself broke with the two-presidential-term tradition started by George Washington by running for four terms. His legacy includes a federal government that has become a massive, unaccountable conglomerate: it is the nation’s largest creditor, debtor, lender, employer, consumer, contractor, grantor, property owner, tenant, insurer, healthcare provider, and pension guarantor.

And yet, the Statist has an insatiable appetite for control. His sights are set on his next meal even before he has fully digested his last. He is constantly agitating for government action. And in the furtherance of that purpose, the Statist speaks in the tongue of the demagogue, concocting one pretext and grievance after another to manipulate public perceptions and build popular momentum for the divestiture of liberty and property from its rightful possessors. The industrious, earnest, and successful are demonized as perpetrators of various offenses against the public good, which justifies governmental intervention on behalf of an endless parade of “victims.” In this way, the perpetrator and the victim are subordinated to the government’s authority – the former by outright theft, the latter by a dependent existence. In truth, both are made victims by the real perpetrator, the Statist.

Excerpts from Mark R Levin’s book “Liberty and Tyranny: A Conservative Manifesto”

Buy it. It’s worth the money.

I’m reading it again.

Note: The Biden Administration is led by statists (progressive liberals).

Medical experiments and detention centers

“The more we do to you,the less you seem to believe we are doing it.”
― Joseph Mengele

It’s worse than that. Americans are volunteering to participate, and turning in those who don’t.

Megan Kelly on Covid

Jan 6th, 2021

Democrat legislators and their operatives must know that when they corrupt the vote (the only peaceful way we have to decide the direction of the country) that they leave us no choice but to revolt, and that we can get to them. They are not invulnerable.

The election was stolen. Common sense tells us that if it looks like corruption, smells like corruption, and sounds like corruption – it IS corruption. The people don’t need trial-worthy evidence to take extralegal action. In this situation, justice will not be found in a courtroom.

Everything the Dems have done in the past supports the view that they corrupted the vote. They are consistent. They can’t win honestly so they fight every effort to ensure the integrity of the vote.

By recognizing January 6th as ‘Democracy Day’, the Democrats run the risk of it being turned against them. James Sharpe, professor emeritus of history at the University of York, has described how Guy Fawkes came to be toasted as “the last man to enter Parliament with honest intentions”. People have come to think Fawkes was on the right track. So was Babbitt.

Shoot the coyotes …

I’ve been banned from Facebook for 30 days because I posted a legal remedy for problem coyotes. SHOOT THEM. They’re varmints that kill, dogs, cats, chickens, ducks, … It’s legal if you get a hunting license.

Rittenhouse wasn’t the only one on trial …

The right to defend yourself and your community was on trial.

Arming yourself and standing against destructive mobs, defending a community, is not vigilantism. The Kenosha mobs were the ones acting criminally.

Property, livelihoods, and dreams are destroyed when police are the only ones responding to a riot. Police don’t stop the rioters from doing it. They arrest them after they’ve been identified, which doesn’t prevent the destruction.

Standing armed against a mob is the right thing to do.

Mayors and Chiefs of Police don’t have the right to say, “Stay away. Don’t get involved. Let them destroy everything you’ve built. That’s what insurance is for.”

It took a 17 year old to show the men of America the right thing to do.

Will you answer the call to arms when a community comes under attack or will you watch it on TV?

God Bless America.

God Bless The Founders and Our Constitution.

God Bless Kyle Rittenhouse.

The People in the riot-torn cities failed to act …

And are living with the consequences of their inaction.

Every single adult made the decision to not stop the destruction. They wanted someone else to do something, to take on the mobs, but they themselves refused to do anything. They handed the fate of their city to politicians. They watched and did nothing when the politicians made a political decision to let the mobs destroy their communities and livelihoods. The politics of appeasement.

The people are living with the consequences of their inaction.

It’s not enough to buy a gun and wait for the destruction to come to your own neighborhood. You have to go out and prevent the destruction. The do-nothing people outnumbered the mobs tens of thousands to one. The people were pathetic. They simply watched.

How many weapons were in the people’s closets? How many weapons were not used to defend the communities?

Their city, their communities, were not worth fighting for and now they want help in rebuilding. Screw ’em. They were armed. They could have prevented it.

The politics of appeasement. Reject it. Fight.

Militia – it’s not just a word in the history books. It’s a responsibility, a duty.

Organize !