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Pat Caddell: Ford Moving Jobs to Mexico Is ‘Globalism vs. Nationalism’ — They’re ‘Proving Trump’s Point’

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The “giant sucking sound” that Ross Perot warned of, as a result of NAFTA and other so-called “free trade agreements”, has occurred, and continues, as the de-industrialization of America continues, which is not happening by accident, but by plan. Globalization is destroying America, on purpose, to the benefit of the few, at the expense of the many. These “free trade” agreements are not about free trade. It doesn’t take hundreds, (or thousands), of pages to create free trade. It is typical of the globalist elite to use a warm, fuzzy name for something evil. They have been doing it for decades. – Shorty Dawkins, Associate Editor

This article comes from Breitbart.com

By John Hayward

On Friday’s edition of Breitbart News Daily on SiriusXM, veteran pollster Pat Caddell explained that the Ford Motor Company’s decision to move its small-car manufacturing to Mexico has brought the nationalism vs. globalism debate into sharp focus for the electorate.

Caddell noted that Donald Trump pulling to within three points of Hillary Clinton in Michigan — a state that went Democrat in the last six elections, by 10 and 16 points for Barack Obama — shows that 2016 is a “national election” more so than we’ve had in a long time.

“Everyone in the political world and the mainstream media thinks that politics only began in 2008 or 2004. So that every election, the states are organized and there are only a handful of states that matter. No, this election is taking place nationally, and the movement that’s been going on has been going on everywhere,” Caddell told Breitbart Editor-in-Chief and SiriusXM host Alex Marlow.

“In all of these midwestern states, where there are blue-collar workers, where there are people who have been disadvantaged, you particularly see this race closing up from particularly what it was right after the conventions,” he observed.

“In Wisconsin and in Michigan — these are places that in early August, kind of the conventional wisdom said, ‘Oh, these states are already gone!’ And so, all of a sudden, all the ‘gone’ states are back into play, and then the states that were never in play, supposedly, some of them — we don’t have polling everywhere — but like in Maine it’s very close; Trump is ahead in the one district.”

“Even in red states, it’s a closer race, with Trump ahead for the most part, than it has been traditionally,” Caddell pointed out, as further evidence that a major political realignment is in progress.

Read more here.

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Shorty Dawkins

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8 comments

  1. Americans think it would be better to have a businessman than a politician as president, and I sympathize with them. Alas, the only businessmen crazy enough to run for president seem to be, well, crazy. At least Ross Perot kept his craziness confined mostly to private matters, such as the looming disruption of his daughter’s wedding. Donald Trump puts it front and center. From a libertarian point of view, and I think serious conservatives and liberals would share this view, Trump’s greatest offenses against American tradition and our founding principles are his nativism and his promise of one-man rule. Not since George Wallace has there been a presidential candidate who made racial and religious scapegoating so central to his campaign. Trump launched his campaign talking about Mexican rapists and has gone on to rant about mass deportation, bans on Muslim immigration, shutting down mosques, and building a wall around America. America is an exceptional nation in large part because we’ve aspired to rise above such prejudices and guarantee life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness to everyone.

    David Boaz, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review

    Put aside for a moment Trump’s countless past departures from conservative principle on defense, racial quotas, abortion, taxes, single-payer health care, and immigration. That’s right. In 2012, he derided Mitt Romney for being too aggressive on the question, and he’s made extensive use of illegal-immigrant labor in his serially bankrupt businesses. The man has demonstrated an emotional immaturity bordering on personality disorder, and it ought to disqualify him from being a mayor, to say nothing of a commander-in-chief. Trump has made a career out of egotism, while conservatism implies a certain modesty about government. The two cannot mix… When a con man swindles you, you can sue-as many embittered former Trump associates who thought themselves ill used have done. When you elect a con man, there’s no recourse.

    Mona Charen, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review.

    The case for constitutional limited government is the case against Donald Trump. To the degree we take him at his word – understanding that Trump is a negotiator whose positions are often purposefully deceptive – what he advocates is a rejection of our Madisonian inheritance and an embrace of Barack Obama’s authoritarianism. Trump assures voters that he will use authoritarian power for good, to help those who feel – with good reason – ignored by both parties. But the American experiment in self-government was the work of a generation that risked all to defeat a tyrannical monarch and establish a government of laws, not men. A government of the people, by the people, and for the people is precisely what the Constitution offers, and what is most threatened by “great men” impatient to impose their will on the nation. Conservatives should reject Trump’s hollow, Euro-style identity politics.

    Ben Domenech, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review.

    Two things are absolutely necessary in any leader or any person that aspires, wishes, to be a leader. That is moral compass and second is empathy. This candidate is void of both traits that are necessary for the stewardship of this country.

    His vow to ‘Make America Great Again’ lacks any explanation of what or who made it so wonderful before. Searching his website for clues turns up no proposals that might credibly bring about a national revival, unless one believes that a simplified tax code and a stern crackdown on illegal immigration amount to a sufficient blueprint for major change.

    Michael Kazin, “Trump in Context” (14 December 2015), Dissent Magazine

    Trump is a potential disaster as commander-in-chief-uninformed, volatile, poor judgment. Hard to believe this is the candidate of a major political party.

    Barry McCaffrey, retired four-star U.S. Army general, as quoted in “What Does the Military Think of Donald Trump?” (15 June 2016), Time

    Donald Trump is no conservative. He’s a populist whose theme is: Our government is broken, and I’ll fix it. He’s right on point one: Both parties have failed to lead. Obama and congressional Democrats manipulate the levers of power to push America farther toward European socialism; Republicans promise free-market alternatives but end up caving in to pressure or carrying water for the GOP’s own big-government special interests. The American people have signaled in recent elections that they’ve had enough of business as usual, and now they want to clean house. Yet Trump is no better than what we already have. He’ll say anything to get a vote but give us more of the same if he gets into office. Trump beguiles us, defies the politically correct media, and bullies anyone who points out that the emperor has no clothes. None of that makes him a conservative who cherishes liberty… For decades, Trump has argued for big government.

    David McIntosh, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review.

    Trump is unexpectedly increasing my enthusiasm for Hillary. What he is saying is not based on facts: it’s based on immaturity, bad judgment and ignorance, and I think it’s going to be hard for people in uniform who are thoughtful about this, to vote for him.

    Merrill McPeak, retired U.S. Air Force chief of staff, as quoted in “What Does the Military Think of Donald Trump?” (15 June 2016), Time

    Trump owes less to Willkie’s tradition than to Benito Mussolini’s, and not only because of the superficial: Trump’s chin-out toughness, sweeping right-hand gestures and talk of his “huge” successes and his “stupid” opponents all evoke the Italian dictator’s style. Monday’s breathtaking announcement that he would block all Muslims from entering the United States has many pointing out the obvious fascist overtones… Trump uses many of the fascist’s tools: a contempt for facts, spreading a pervasive sense of fear and overwhelming crisis, portraying his backers as victims, assigning blame to foreign or alien actors and suggesting only his powerful personality can transcend the crisis. He endorsed the violence done to a dissenter at one of his rallies, and he now floats the idea of making entry to the United States contingent on religion.

    Dana Milbank, “Donald Trump, America’s modern Mussolini” (8 December 2015), The Washington Post.

    Trump’s anti-Jeb retweets now include one from a Nazi’s account and another calling Jeb a Nazi.

    Tim Miller, Twitter (January 2016).

    Trump’s proposal would assure the enmity of all Muslims, including those whose support we need if we are to prevail. Even assuming an infallible way to identify who is Muslim, the proposal is both under- and over-inclusive. It is under-inclusive because it does not address potential terrorists who have U.S. passports or residence permits, or are already here, or may threaten us abroad; it is over-inclusive because it bars the huge majority of Muslims who are not potential terrorists. Trump says he would order the military to kill the families of terrorists. That would be a direct violation of the most basic laws of armed conflict, which require that deadly force be used only when required by military necessity, under circumstances that allow distinction between military and civilian targets, and when incidental damage to non-military targets is proportional to the military advantage gained. A military that adhered to the laws of armed conflict would necessarily disobey such an order; if it followed the order, both the person who gave it and those who followed it would be subject to prosecution for war crimes.

    Michael B. Mukasey, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review.

    Let’s take a page from Donald Trump’s book and ignore political correctness for a moment. If you support Trump, you support his sexist, bigoted and racist views. There are no ifs, ands or buts about it, and this is especially true for GOP party leaders, elected officials and even community leaders. Some have said things such as, ‘I don’t like Trump’s history of demeaning women, but I think he will be good for the economy’. Sorry, you don’t get a pass because you like one of his policy proposals. It’s akin to saying, ‘I supported Hitler for his tax plan’. And no, I’m absolutely not comparing Trump to Hitler. But Anne Frank’s 86-year-old stepsister, Eva Schloss, who survived Auschwitz, did just that a few weeks ago, telling Newsweek that Trump ‘is acting like another Hitler by inciting racism’.

    Dean Obeidallah, “A Vote For Trump Is A Vote” (24 February 2016), CNN, State of Georgia: Cable News Network

    With Donald Trump as the presumptive presidential nominee, we are witnessing a populist hijacking of one of the United States’ great political parties… [R]ooted in ignorance, prejudice, fear and isolationism… This troubles me deeply as a Republican, but it troubles me even more as an American… Enough is enough… It’s time to put country before party and say it together: Never Trump.

    Henry Paulson, “Choose country over party” (24 June 2016), The Washington Post, Washington, D.C., as quoted in CBS News (June 2016)

    Trump has made a living out of preying on and bullying society’s most vulnerable, with the help of government. He isn’t an outsider, but rather an unelected politician of the worst kind. He admits that he’s bought off elected officials in order get his way and to openly abuse the system. The rabid defense he gets from some quarters is astonishing. Trump’s liberal positions aren’t in the distant past-he has openly promoted them on the campaign trail. Trump isn’t fighting for anyone but himself, which has been his pattern for decades. Conservatives have a serious decision. Do we truly believe in our long-held principles and insist that politicians have records demonstrating fealty to them? Or are we willing to throw these principles away because an entertainer who has been a liberal Democrat for decades simply says some of the right things?

    Katie Pavlich, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review

    He’s a really brilliant and talented person, without any doubt. It’s not our job to judge his qualities, that’s a job for American voters, but he’s the absolute leader in the presidential race.

    Vladimir Putin, as quoted in “Putin praises Trump: ‘He’s a really brilliant and talented person'” by Neetzan Zimmerman, The Hill (17 December 2015)

    You may not agree with his authenticity but he’s authentic. People like that. He speaks his mind, which reminds me of me once in a while. I think that’s something that’s refreshing.

    Harry Reid, as quoted in “Reid praises Trump for being ‘authentic'” by Rebecca Savransky, The Hill (11 February 2016)

    For anyone to compare their ‘sacrifice’ to a Gold Star family member is insulting, foolish and ignorant. Especially someone who has never served himself and has no children serving, our county has been at war for a decade and a half and the truth is most Americans have sacrificed nothing. Most of them are smart and grounded enough to admit it.

    Paul Rieckoff, in response to Trump’s comparison of his sacrifices with those of someone like Khizr M. Khan – Donald Trump to Father of Fallen Soldier: ‘I’ve Made a Lot of Sacrifices’, ABC News (July 30, 2016)

    If Donald Trump becomes the next president of the U.S. it would be a complete disaster… I think he is acting like another Hitler by inciting racism… I remember how upset the world was when the Berlin Wall was erected in 1961 and now everybody is building walls again to keep people out. It’s absurd.

    Eva Schloss, Anne Frank’s step-sister, interview with Newsweek (January 2016)

    It’s very difficult to respond in a serious way to any statement that’s made by Donald Trump.

    Edward Snowden in response to Trump calling Snowden “a total traitor” and “a bad guy” and saying “there is still a thing called execution.”
    “Edward Snowden says Hillary Clinton ‘ridiculous’ to think emails were secure”, The Guardian (3 September 2015)

    Donald Trump is a thin-skinned reality TV star with an authoritarian streak.

    Robby Soave, “Don’t fall for ‘lesser of two evils’ argument” (1 June 2016), CNN, State of Georgia: Cable News Network

    In the past few months, a Republican front-runner has emerged who has praised Planned Parenthood, pushed elements of a big spending agenda and questioned the neoconservative agenda. There’s a case for saying that some or all of these were in need of analysis and revision. But Trump has taken a wrecking ball to the American conservative movement that threatens to leave it in pieces. It’s a revolutionary moment and, unless I’m very much mistaken, conservatives are not supposed to be the revolutionaries. They exist to bring order to chaos, rationality over passion. Trump seems to exist to “mix things up.” He is “nasty” and “fun” – although more the former than the latter. His enthusiasm for torture is unpleasant to say the least.

    Timothy Stanley, “Trump is blowing up conservatism – can he be stopped?” (21 February 2016), CNN, State of Georgia: Cable News Network

    In a country with more than 300 million people, it is remarkable how obsessed the media have become with just one-Donald Trump. What is even more remarkable is that, after seven years of repeated disasters, both domestically and internationally, under a glib egomaniac in the White House, so many potential voters are turning to another glib egomaniac to be his successor.

    Thomas Sowell, “Conservatives Against Trump” (21 January 2016), National Review.

    Trump has given more than $100,000 to the Democratic House and Senate campaign committees. In 2006, the year Democrats took back Congress, he gave $25,000 to the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee and the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee… Trump wanted Nancy Pelosi to be speaker of the House and Harry Reid the Senate majority leader. Which is not surprising. At the time he made those contributions, from August 2001 to September 2009, Trump was a registered Democrat… Trump continued to support Reid as majority leader in the election immediately after the passage of Obamacare… With all his past support for Democrats, Trump ought to be asked: Will he commit to supporting whoever is the eventual Republican nominee? After all, why should he be welcomed into the Republican fold if he is going to end up throwing his support to Clinton? The fact is, Trump isn’t a Democrat or a Republican; he is an opportunist… He’s less a candidate than a brand. And running for president is great for the Trump brand, an opportunity for Donald Trump to take the national stage and tell us all how great he is. He pretty much admitted as much during his announcement speech, when he pointed out that some questioned whether he was really as successful as he claimed.

    Marc A. Thiessen, “How Donald Trump helped Democrats pass Obamacare” (22 June 2015), The Washington Post

    Trump’s entire personal and professional history is Obama-esque. When it serves his interests, Trump lies. He has lied to business associates, employees, friends, spouses, and now to millions of prospective voters. Anyone who thinks that Trump will not lie to them, or that he will at least tell the truth about ‘important things’, immigration or ISIS or whatever, is deluding himself. When it becomes expedient for Trump to lie, he will.

    Ian Tuttle, “Donald Trump’s Huge Lies”, National Review

    It has come to this. The GOP, formerly the party of Lincoln and ostensibly the party of liberty and limited government, is being defined by clamors for a mass roundup and deportation of millions of human beings. To will an end is to will the means for the end, so the Republican clamors are also for the requisite expansion of government’s size and coercive powers… Trump evidently plans to deport almost 10 percent of California’s workers, and 13 percent of that state’s K-12 students. He is, however, at his most Republican when he honors family values: He proposes to deport intact families, including children who are citizens… Trump proposes seizing money that illegal immigrants from Mexico try to send home. This might involve sacrificing mail privacy, but desperate times require desperate measures. He would vastly enlarge the federal government’s enforcement apparatus, but he who praises single-payer health care systems and favors vast eminent domain powers has never made a fetish of small government.

    George Will, “Trump Should Have No Place in the Party of Liberty and Limited Government” (22 August 2015), National Review

    If Donald Trump were a Democratic mole placed in the Republican Party to disrupt things, how would his behavior be any different? I don’t think it would be.

    George Will, as quoted in “Is Donald Trump a Democratic secret agent?” (11 December 2015), by Anthony Zurcher, BBC News, United Kingdom: British Broadcasting Corporation

    Could Donald Trump be a secret double-agent, sent by Democrats to destroy their party from within? Former Florida governor Jeb Bush, who has borne the brunt of more than a few Trump barbs, seems to think there’s a possibility… He’s belittling his Republican colleagues. He’s pulling the party to the nativist right in direct conflict with the goal set by strategists in 2013 to appeal to a more ethnically diverse nation. And he’s generally sucking up all the political oxygen, making it harder for other candidates to get their message out. All in all, many experts say he’s making it much more difficult for a Republican to win the general election next fall. Maybe he’s doing it on purpose… But as the saying goes, even paranoids have enemies. And, at least for the moment, there are some Republicans who see Donald Trump much more of an enemy than a friend.

    Anthony Zurcher, “Is Donald Trump a Democratic secret agent?” (11 December 2015), BBC News, United Kingdom: British Broadcasting Corporation

    Trump is a fascist. And that’s not a term I use loosely or often. But he’s earned it.

    Max Boot, Twitter (2015)

    Trump owes less to Willkie’s tradition than to Benito Mussolini’s, and not only because of the superficial: Trump’s chin-out toughness, sweeping right-hand gestures and talk of his “huge” successes and his “stupid” opponents all evoke the Italian dictator’s style. Monday’s breathtaking announcement that he would block all Muslims from entering the United States has many pointing out the obvious fascist overtones… Trump uses many of the fascist’s tools: a contempt for facts, spreading a pervasive sense of fear and overwhelming crisis, portraying his backers as victims, assigning blame to foreign or alien actors and suggesting only his powerful personality can transcend the crisis. He endorsed the violence done to a dissenter at one of his rallies, and he now floats the idea of making entry to the United States contingent on religion.

    Dana Milbank, “Donald Trump, America’s modern Mussolini” (8 December 2015), The Washington Post.

    1. Sage: Vote for Hillary. We need more illegal immigrants raping and murdering innocent bystanders. We need more radical islamic mosques built in every community, we need the constitution replaced with sharia law, we need a president who repeatedly declared our constitution as old and out of date, we need a president who has a body count longer than the alpha bet, we need a president who despises our military, we need a president who is lawless, we need a president that gives us open borders for her drug cartel friends, we need a president who has demonstrated a total disregard for any sovereignty, we need a president who will Waco every thing descent,, we need a president who puts veterans and law enforcement on her enemy list, we need a president who sells our uranium to foreign interests, we need a president who guarantees the bill of rights will be shredded, we need a president who double the unemployed, we need a president who will continue with the war on coal, we need a president who is a globalist narcissistic power monger ….. yep…vote for Hillary, her record is impeccable.

      “if” and “could” and “might” and “maybe” ??? I “might” get hit by a bus “if” I jay walk and “maybe” die and that “could” ruin my whole day. lol

      1. I do not trust any of them, I Am just defending the Freedoms that We have lost. I think they are all frauds.. I love all that God has created. I love Our Blood. I love the people even though most don’t return the love. I dislike the security (spy) state. I dislike conformity, how do you excel? I respect the Warriors, but dislike being used as a pawn in this game of chess. I Am learning and trying to thrive. Maybe you are right, I don’t know? Will these leaders destroy all that we love, for their greed and lust for power? I Am going to try and stay out of the politics of the masses.

        I see history repeating! Are YOU a protector or destroyer?
        I offer my hand, but don’t know which one to give you.

        1. Based on the reading you do that is quoted in your post,, I’d suggest you read founding fathers The Federalist Papers, Set aside MSM, and the cable networks. Broaden your scope of knowledge. Learn from the videos OK supports and promotes. Watch “Technocracy Rising: The Trojan Horse of Global Transformation.” Familiarize yourself with understanding natural law and basic human rights as an unwavering foundation.

  2. The anti never Trumpers are alarmist catestrophic doomsayers. Just like the Briexet doomsayers using the MSM to promote the globalist agenda. Similarly to promoting false fears of global warming and climate catastrophe. The “establishment” globalists may label themselves as “conservatives” as well as any other label that keeps them in power.

    A normal, rational person who is confronted by a life threatening possibility would welcome evidence showing the situation is far less dangerous than they were led to believe. But not the alarmist. The doomsday not being true is their biggest nightmare. We’ve seen how alarmist climatologists and proponents have mobilized to prop up the doomsday scenario whenever it’s threatened; keeping the good news out and the doomsday scenario alive with self-dramatization, theatricality, and exaggerated expression of emotion. Just as with Trump’s political enemies who have billions of our tax dollars to lose should he be elected. Sad that your man Ted the liar and his co-liar VP choice who was fired as CEO of HP for illegal employee spying are outed by truth.

    Sorry, but I don’t fall for your exaggerated expression of emotion distortion of catastrophizing, always expecting the worst of possible futures. I believe you have fallen for negative emotions that lead an individual affected by cognitive distortions towards an overall negative outlook on the world and consequently a depressive or anxious mental state.

  3. 2016 Presidential Candidates
    Donald Trump
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Donald_Trump.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Mike Pence
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Mike_Pence.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Hillary Clinton
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Hillary_Clinton.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Tim Kaine
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Tim_Kaine.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Gary Johnson
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Gary_Johnson.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Bill Weld
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Bill_Weld.htm

    2016 Presidential Candidates
    Jill Stein
    On the issues
    http://www.ontheissues.org/Jill_Stein.htm

  4. WE do not need to vote in a dishonest election. What we need is to create an honest election, with NO parties (factions as our forefathers called them).

    George Washington: “However [political parties] may now and then answer popular ends, they are likely in the course of time and things, to become potent engines, by which cunning, ambitious, and unprincipled men will be enabled to subvert the power of the people and to usurp for themselves the reins of government, destroying afterwards the very engines which have lifted them to unjust dominion.”

    George Washington on factions in his farewell presidential speech: ‘The alternate domination of one faction over another, sharpened by the spirit of revenge, natural to party dissension, which in different ages and countries has perpetrated the most horrid enormities, is itself a frightful despotism. But this leads at length to a more formal and permanent despotism. The disorders and miseries, which result, gradually incline the minds of men to seek security and repose in the absolute power of an individual; and sooner or later the chief of some prevailing faction, more able or more fortunate than his competitors, turns this disposition to the purposes of his own elevation, on the ruins of Public Liberty
    Without looking forward to an extremity of this kind, (which nevertheless ought not to be entirely out of sight,) the common and continual mischiefs of the spirit of party are sufficient to make it the interest and duty of a wise people to discourage and restrain it.
    It serves always to distract the Public Councils, and enfeeble the Public Administration. It agitates the Community with ill-founded jealousies and false alarms; kindles the animosity of one part against another, foments occasionally riot and insurrection. It opens the door to foreign influence and corruption, which find a facilitated access to the government itself through the channels of party passions. Thus the policy and the will of one country are subjected to the policy and will of another.
    There is an opinion, that parties in free countries are useful checks upon the administration of the Government, and serve to keep alive the spirit of Liberty. This within certain limits is probably true; and in Governments of a Monarchical cast, Patriotism may look with indulgence, if not with favor, upon the spirit of party. But in those of the popular character, in Governments purely elective, it is a spirit not to be encouraged. From their natural tendency, it is certain there will always be enough of that spirit for every salutary purpose. And, there being constant danger of excess, the effort ought to be, by force of public opinion, to mitigate and assuage it. A fire not to be quenched, it demands a uniform vigilance to prevent its bursting into a flame, lest, instead of warming, it should consume.”

    John Adams: “There is nothing which I dread so much as a division of the republic into two great parties, each arranged under its leader, and concerting measures in opposition to each other. This, in my humble apprehension, is to be dreaded as the greatest political evil under our Constitution.”

    John Adams: “Abuse of words has been the great instrument of sophistry and chicanery, of party, faction, and division of society.”

    Thomas Jefferson: “When once a republic is corrupted, there is no possibility of remedying any of the growing evils but by removing the corruption and restoring its lost principles; every other correction is either useless or a new evil.”

    BTW and off subject but important because we need the Military and the LE’s to be constitutional in knowledge, and action. Their nation and people need them to be those things. Do NOT allow yourselves to be used to destroy your nation from within.

    All military might want to read this from a former general and former US President. All LE’s/TSA, NSA/etc might want to read a bit further down. I believe he would know. Perhaps that is why the words in Article 2, Section1, Section 8 says “The President shall be Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy… (comma) when called into the actual service of the United States.”

    George Washington: “And that the said Constitution BE NEVER CONSTRUED TO AUTHORIZE Congress to infringe the just liberty of the press, or the rights of conscience; or to prevent the people of the United States, who are peaceable citizens, from keeping their own arms; OR TO RAISE STANDING ARMIES, UNLESS NECESSARY FOR THE DEFENSE OF THE UNITED STATES, or of some one or more of them; or to prevent the people from petitioning, in a peaceable and orderly manner, the federal legislature, for a redress of grievances; OR TO SUBJECT THE PEOPLE TO UNREASONABLE SEARCHES AND SEIZURES OF THEIR PERSONS, PAPERS, OR POSSESSIONS.” (Debates of the Massachusetts Convention of February 6, 1788; Debates and Proceedings in the Convention of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 1788 (Pierce & Hale, eds., Boston, 1850))

    God Bless and Stay Safe All!

    Cal
    If there were never intended to be action to defend the Constitution from those who are domestically attempting to destroy its power and authority, why would each Oath require it of those who take the Oaths?

    Chief Tecumseh: “When it comes your time to die, be not like those whose hearts are filled with the fear of death, so that when their time comes they weep and pray for a little more time to live their lives over again in a different way. Sing your death song and die like a hero going home.”

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