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Comment: Speer xii - xiii reply to reply

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Speer xii - xiii reply to reply

Do you have a mouse in your pocket? You sure are using we and our alot and I thought it was a cardinal rule of discussion not to include other parties.

You are using the word Crime a lot by itself as well. What happened to the term Legal Crime? (oh wait, I see it reappears at the end. Good, because I ran into willl again today and had to goad him abit. All in fun you know. Even if I am supposed to know better for the trenches.)

Joe, how do you possibly remember which words are in which books? I can’t even remember words from books. Except maybe some of Henry and some of Paine now.

Under Book Description :

“Reclaiming the American Revolution examines the struggles for political ascendancy between Federalists and the Republicans in the early days of the American Republic viewed through the lens of the Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions authored by Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. Jefferson and Madison saw the Alien and Sedition Acts as a threat to states' rights, as well as indicative of a national government that sought unlimited power. The Resolutions sought to return the nation to the tenets of the Constitution, in which rights for all were protected by checking the power of the national government. Watkins examines the two sides of this important controversy in early American history and demonstrates the Resolutions' relevance to current politics.”

Note the first sentence…now there is a contrast between the words “Federalists” and “Republicans.” Oh, now look in the 2nd sentence…we find the words “national government that sought unlimited power.”

Let me see…the bill of Rights became effective December 15, 1791 (from my trusty little white Citizen’s Handbook)…now let me look regarding “The Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions (or Resolves) were political statements drafted in 1798 and 1799,
So it appears that the Bill of Rights were not sufficient to protect the electorate seeing the resolutions followed almost 10 years afterward?
“With national plans and programs, the national officials [Legal Criminals] simply roll the dice for all 284 million people in the United States and hope they get things right."

Would that be called Criminal Socialism? A Criminal Scientific of Society at a Whole without the consent of those being governed? But you know…they tried their little socialized medicine experiment in Massachusetts? And now the PRESUMPTIVE nominee of that Party called Republican is indeed the Republican Candidate and the discussion is no longer will we have national health care, but rather what kind of national health care shall we have.
“3. Employment of the Military Power (the actual reason for a State) in Aggressive Wars for Profit, of which there is a precedent concerning that Crime, as being the worst evil of mankind, where a trial was already done, in Nuremberg, where some of the perpetrators (but not the Wall Street Bankers financing Hitler) were sentenced to death, and then put to death for those crimes - supposedly.”

I would like to modify number 3. On the list to End the Wars (against Terror, Poverty, Illiteracy, Drugs, Foreign and Domestic alike. We have been in a domestic state of war:
Speer xiv
“Since March 9, 1933, the United States has been in a
state of declared national emergency. In fact, there are
now in effect four presidentially proclaimed states of
national emergency:
In addition to the national emergency
declared by President Roosevelt in 1933, there are also the
states of national emergency proclaimed by President Truman
on December 16, 1950, and the two declared by President
Nixon on March 23, 1970, and August 15, 1971.”
Excellent Question Joe: “If The Articles of Confederation worked to defend Liberty against the largest Invading Aggressive War POWER for Profit on the planet, during the Revolutionary War, why were the supposed Federalists so keen on getting rid of that experiment in Confederation?”

Cui Bono?
“I can look at the links offered”
Thank you