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Page 19 of 32 (190 total stories) [ << | < | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | > | >> ]   

Our Republic May End With The Stroke of a Pen Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...

Elmer Beauregard

On July 4, 1776, with the stroke of a pen, our Republic was founded when the Declaration of Independence was signed. On December 7, 2009, with another stroke of the pen, our Republic might come to end.

Lord Christopher Monckton recently spoke at an event put on by the Minnesota Free Market Institute, he SHREDDED the whole "Global Warming" theory, he was great! But it was his closing statement that shocked me.

When I started Minnesotan's For Global Warming, I knew the whole Global Warming theory was a joke. It was easy to make fun of the whole thing, especially with a cooling planet, and to portray Al Gore as a buffoon. Little did I realize that the "Global Warming" theory would be the excuse needed to set up a One World Communistic Government.

Posted by Southern on Monday, November 02, 2009 @ 14:38:49 EST (827 reads) 

Criminalizing everyone Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...

Brian W. Walsh

"You don't need to know. You can't know." That's what Kathy Norris, a 60-year-old grandmother of eight, was told when she tried to ask court officials why, the day before, federal agents had subjected her home to a furious search.

The agents who spent half a day ransacking Mrs. Norris' longtime home in Spring, Texas, answered no questions while they emptied file cabinets, pulled books off shelves, rifled through drawers and closets, and threw the contents on the floor.

The six agents, wearing SWAT gear and carrying weapons, were with - get this- the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

Kathy and George Norris lived under the specter of a covert government investigation for almost six months before the government unsealed a secret indictment and revealed why the Fish and Wildlife Service had treated their family home as if it were a training base for suspected terrorists. Orchids.

That's right. Orchids.

By March 2004, federal prosecutors were well on their way to turning 66-year-old retiree George Norris into an inmate in a federal penitentiary - based on his home-based business of cultivating, importing and selling orchids.

Mrs. Norris testified before the House Judiciary subcommittee on crime this summer. The hearing's topic: the rapid and dangerous expansion of federal criminal law, an expansion that is often unprincipled and highly partisan.

Posted by Southern on Saturday, October 17, 2009 @ 00:44:58 EDT (698 reads) 

States reassert sovereignty with legislation Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF

There’s a growing movement on the part of states to override federal laws and regulations under the 10th Amendment, which reserves powers to the states not delegated to the federal government. So far, the battle lines have been drawn at Real ID, medical marijuana and firearms, but federally mandated health insurance may not be far behind.

State sovereignty resolutions were introduced in 37 states this year; seven passed. Although the resolutions are not legally binding, Tenth Amendment Center founder Michael Boldin said they “serve notice” that states will no longer automatically enforce federal mandates in areas they believe the central government has no constitutional authority.

Montana’s first-in-the-nation law reasserting state authority with the regulation of firearms manufactured and sold within state boundaries was soon followed by a similar law in Tennessee. Officials from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives have already sent letters to gun dealers and federal permit holders in both states telling them to ignore the state law. A court battle is next.

Nearly 20 other states have similar legislation in the works, including directives to their governors to order National Guard troops home from Iraq and Afghanistan. Next year, Arizona will have a state constitutional amendment on the ballot that allows residents to opt out of any national health care program.

“The federal government doesn’t rule to limit its own power very often. I don’t think going to court and trying to litigate is the best way to put the  federal government in a constitutional box,” Boldin said, pointing out that popular resistance to the hated Stamp Act led by Revolutionary War heroes Samuel Adams and Patrick Henry “effectively nullified the law.” The same thing happened with the Real ID Act, which many states refused to enforce. “The feds had to back off three times,” Boldin said.

State sovereignty supporters stand on solid historical ground. James Madison’s “Virginia Plan,” which would have given Congress veto power with state laws and allowed the federal judiciary to hear all disputes, was soundly defeated by the signers of the Constitution. A needed check on an overreaching federal government that grows bigger by the day, the reassertion of state sovereignty should be a welcome development to Americans concerned about losing their liberties — just like the Founders were.


Posted by Southern on Friday, October 09, 2009 @ 23:30:11 EDT (665 reads) 

9/12/09 Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Posted by Southern on Wednesday, September 16, 2009 @ 17:26:30 EDT (611 reads) 

1.5 to 2 million march on Washington D.C Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Posted by Southern on Wednesday, September 16, 2009 @ 02:31:10 EDT (559 reads) 

The Audacity of Refusing to Be Stampeded Into Obamacare Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...

Andrew B. Wilson

B.O. salute

The poet Gerald Manley Hopkins disposed of a rival by saying that he spoke with "the air and spirit of a man bouncing up from a table with his mouth full of bread and cheese" -- saying that he will stand no more "blasted nonsense."

In the same spirit, President Barack Obama bounced up from the table where he supped with organized labor over Labor Day and declared that he would stand no more blasted nonsense on the issue of health care. In a dramatic display of presidential impatience (deploying the rhetorical devise of anaphora, or repetition of a phrase at the beginning of successive sentences), he said:

Every debate at some point comes to an end. At some point, it's time to decide. At some point, it's time to act. Ohio, it's time to act and get this thing done.

One of the problems with health care in America is the fact that millions of unionized workers have gold-plated health insurance plans -- which encourage waste and depend upon a tax system that unfairly imposes substantially higher costs on other workers who, unlike their union brethren in big companies and the public sector, are either self-employed or work for small businesses.

But that was not the problem that exorcized the president and his fervent supporters within the AFL-CIO on Labor Day. The problem was that after days, or even weeks, of debate, we, as a nation, still have not passed the most momentous (and slapdash) health care legislation of all time.

Barack Obama was not always so impatient. Back in his days as a community organizer in Chicago, he could readily understand why unionized steel workers would not support a cockamamie scheme -- dreamt up by his then boss and mentor -- to invest their own money in a plan to save one of the few remaining steel operations in the city.

Posted by Southern on Sunday, September 13, 2009 @ 00:36:13 EDT (669 reads) 

Page 19 of 32 (190 total stories) [ << | < | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | > | >> ]   




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