View single post by Joe Kelley
 Posted: Thu Oct 17th, 2013 09:53 pm
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Joe Kelley

 

Joined: Mon Nov 21st, 2005
Location: California USA
Posts: 5936
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Mana: 
In reply to the e-mail by Johnny B:

It is vital, and not just my opinion, that TERMS be defined by the user of TERMS, because many TERMS are now duplicitous, ambiguous, and often purposefully misleading.

NATION

That is a contentious word.

REPUBLIC

Another contentious word.

A Federation of Sovereign Constitutionally Limited Republics/Nations/States was created and did work under The Articles of Confederation.

Now, instead of a working Free Market Government design, there is now a single Monopoly Nation State, which is NOT a Federation.

The Voluntary Union of Sovereign Constitutionally Limited Republics/Nations/States was ended when the Central Banker Cabal (then calling themselves "Federalists") Consolidated the Union into an Involuntary Union.

One of the first test cases of that new Monopoly Nation State was called The Whiskey Rebellion; whereby Alexander Hamilton pushing his brainchild The National Debt sent his Strong Man Washington out into the former Constitutionally Limited States to round up slaves (conscripts) to then Invade the former Constitutionally Limited State of Pennsylvania, to crush a money competitor, and to stamp out the last vestiges of the Spirit of Liberty.

All one has to do is to compare Shays's Rebellion under The Articles of Confederation to The Whiskey Rebellion under The Constitution of the UNIONIZED former States, and clearly see the Usurpation in action.

Previous to making Slavery Legal Nationwide (The Con Con) each State was a competitor in the business of providing government to the many consumers who were tax payers. Tax payers could wander from State to State and their numbers of consumers making numerous consumer choices constituted the FORCE that FORCES the governors of each State to increase quality and lower costs to the consumers. It was a Free Market government experiment and it worked.

Why is this important?

The concept of gaining access to the Armory will not be an easy battle to win, just ask Daniel Shays in History.