Monday, May 20, 2013

Impeachment? It's Silly, So Says 'Severely' Conservative, George Will

I have to admit, I never did like George Will, his case of
'Severely' Conservative, just plain stuck in my Craw.

Possessing a Liberal Soul is truly a gift but it does have its
drawbacks, as in not wanting to see or hear any of the
mindsets on the opposite side. But by being and thinking
Liberal, the annoying things uttered by Conservatives sometime
Do penetrate my psyche when they Do make sense. (albeit

Hence George Will, one of the grownups of the Republican
Party who seldom is heard these days. What we get instead is
the imbecilic crazy-talk from the Tea Party leaders who feel no
shame or embarrassment about shouting from the rooftops
their ideas that lack, (majorly lack) Common Sense.

(Impeachment Talk) "That’s silly. And it is possible to go too
far." Will announced.

Good show George! But of course, he had to throw some water
on his accurate statement like the good severely conservative
fellow that his is... "But Republicans perhaps cannot be blamed
for saying a crisis is a terrible thing to waste. And there’s a
crisis of confidence and they are the political party that exists
to say that government is necessary but always is a danger."

OK George then answer me this, WHAT ABOUT THE TEA PARTY
MOVEMENT (you know the movement that resembles Bowel)?


Impeachment? It's Silly, So Says 'Severely' Conservative, George Will from thinkingblue on Vimeo.

Tea Party movement tends to be anti-government, anti-spending, anti-Obama, anti-tax, nationalistic, in favor of strict immigration legislation and against compromise politics. Since the 2012 elections, many local Tea Party factions have shifted their focus to state nullification of the health care law, and protesting the United Nations Agenda 21. The Tea Party is skeptical towards the courts, shows a commitment to individualism and takes an originalist view in constitutional interpretation. The Tea Party is opposed to the bailouts, stimulus packages, and has expressed an interest in repealing the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Amendments. It is also in favor of amending the Constitution to grant states the right to veto federal laws. It is known as the Repeal Amendment.

Agenda 21 is a non-binding, voluntarily implemented action plan of the United Nations with regard to sustainable development. It is a product of the UN Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992. It is an action agenda for the UN, other multilateral organizations, and individual governments around the world that can be executed at local, national, and global levels. The "21" in Agenda 21 refers to the 21st century. It has been affirmed and modified at subsequent UN conferences.
Agend 21, according to Glenn Beck: A violent and tyrannical government rules what was once known as America. The old, the ill, and the defiant all quickly vanish. Babies belong to the state. Against all odds, one young couple risks everything to expose the truth. But are they too late? Just a generation ago, this place was called America. Now, after the worldwide implementation of a UN-led program called Agenda 21, it’s simply known as “the Republic.” There is no president. No Congress. No Supreme Court. No freedom. There are only the Authorities.
The 16th amendment gave the US the right to collect an income tax. The more money you make the more you are taxed. The largest amount anyone is taxed is 15% (Bill Gates rich people) This money goes to the federal government.

The 17th amendment is direct election of senators. Before this point senators who were going to run were chosen by the leader of the polictical group, and could choose for whatever reasons he wanted (like he liked person B best, not because person B would be the best) After this amendment voters regestered if they were democrat or depublic and then voted for the senators they wanted to run in their group...
Repeal Amendment: Nullification, in United States constitutional history, is a legal theory that a state has the right to nullify, or invalidate, any federal law which that state has deemed unconstitutional. The theory of nullification has never been legally upheld;[1] rather, the Supreme Court has rejected it.

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