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My take on secession

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November 16, 2012 in Resistance

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The Federal Government has already seceded from America, and special interests govern our government instead of the constitution. Money from transnational corporations and banking institutions has corrupted the politicians, to the point where we have full systemic corruption across the board. It’s not a republican thing; it’s not a democrat thing. Grassroots efforts have been made impossible and the money powers select for us, who we get to choose from and elect.

The corporate media has framed it as a left/right thing, when in fact we have had back to back dictator esque presidents from both sides of the isle. Presidents who have written more executive orders and have done more to subvert the constitution then the rest of the Presidents combined. So in truth the secessionist movement isn’t really a secessionist movement at all in the sense that it’s about forming a new country. It’s about the unification of America under the constitution, and reinstating the declaration of independence, which our founders did when they seceded from the British Empire and now 200+ years later we are again faced with occupation by a corrupt corporate empire backed by military force.

Neocon turncoats like Glen Beck and Rush Limbaugh, have been making the argument that secession is treason, when in fact secession is as American as apple pie. The constitution is explicit when it says it is lawful and dutiful in the event of a constitutional takeover. I believe it’s time to restore the constitution, and return the right of the governed, to be governed by the people, for the people, and of the people.


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6 responses to My take on secession

  1. The states need to abolish the federal government. You the individual needs to first focus on retaking your city/county back and then you retake your state government.

    • I think we need to take our cities and counties back, as you’ve said, and let
      the rest, state and nation take care of itself organically. Really, from a
      practical standpoint, with regard to efficacy and the economy of time, our
      neighborhoods are the natural spheres of activity for our assertion of
      sovereignty. It’s our next-door neighbors we want to be friends with, with
      whom we want to establish solidarity, even if we don’t like each other very
      much, with food safety and security being the immediate priority of neighborhood
      organization. If we can do this in our own neighborhoods, we can certainly
      encourage adjoining neighborhoods to embrace the effort, because these
      relationships are as necessary and important as the food safety and security
      we accomplish locally. You see, this is real preparedness, for anything. And
      we can’t be confidently secure in our own neighborhoods and homes unless our
      solidarity is extended to others. We Americans easily have ample self-government
      experience for designing and refining our mechanisms for communication,
      decision making, cooperation, industry and exchange, and for organizing
      ourselves legitimately in a way that honors our traditions and ideals. And
      don’t we have a perfectly common desire to be one people? Together we have
      every talent and skill necessary. The fact is, we are indeed capable of
      turning our backs entirely on this entirely corrupted system, if we only
      find the will to do it. What happens if we don’t?

  2. There’s a movie called The Messenger, the story of Joan of Arc,
    and there’s a scene in the film where Joan and her French army
    are facing the British on the battlefield, and Joan rides forward
    to have a few words with the enemy, and then, unbelievably, the
    entire English army simply turns around, 180 degrees, and leaves
    the field. It’s an entirely dumbfounding moment. Now in this film
    the French are the good guys and the English are the bad guys, but
    reverse this. This is what we need to do, simply turn our backs
    entirely on this system that seeks to dominate us, go our own way
    and leave it behind. We must find a way to do this that works.

  3. Secession … sounds like the failed seperatist movement here in Canada. The stark reality is the USA you refer to does not exist, and was lost at least 100 years ago. The illusion persisted, but the reality is manifested.

  4. Well nicely wrote, and mostly agreed.
    One of the main problems with a well meaning group of people are the figure heads that are appointed to them, such as with the tea party which started out being Ron Paul’s movement but then idiots like Sarah Palin, Glen Beck and Rush Limball (not worth correct spelling) all try their best to discredit the cause. When you are part of such you get labeled, and then tossed into a category in a public mindset with pre-programmed auto bot like response to valid issues as the idiots make it easy for media to have a laugh.

  5. This is very well and nicely said, now what do we do? Sign one of
    the state citizens secession petitions? Form campaigns for picketing
    government buildings? Complain to our people in congress? Write
    letters to the editor? Vote? Who needs to be talked to, what needs
    to be organized to get job done? Many more good people every day
    would likely agree with just what you’ve said. Assuming we definitely
    desire a peaceful re-revolution, there’s the story from a documentary
    where Monsanto hires Arthur Andersen to achieve their goal of total
    market domination. and it’s said the consulting firm reasoned
    backwards to formulate a plan to make that goal a reality. Backwards
    or forwards, I’m not faulting your article for a second, but where’s
    our Arthur Andersen? Should we hire them? Isn’t it a free market? If
    they can do it, formulate a winning, practical plan that actually
    works, which even our revolutionary generation accomplished, can we?

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