Constitution 101 | Lecture 1

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Watch at: 00:00 / 00:00:20wethe people of the united states in orderto form a moreperfect union[Music]Watch at: 00:20 / 00:40umwelcome to this hillsdale college onlinecourse called constitution101 by constitution we of course meanWatch at: 00:40 / 01:00the greatest and longest living of allthe constitutions in history theconstitution the united stateswe study that here because we're mindfulof the fact and always have been athillsdalethat we are citizens and we need ourfreedomin order to live well and do our workespecially the work of a college whichradically depends uponWatch at: 01:00 / 01:20freedom of every kind we teach theconstitution to every student here atthe collegeand now we're going to help you learnsomething about itthe other people who are teaching inthis are members of our politics facultyi'm a member of thatfaculty myself and among them allthey may have the most knowledge of theWatch at: 01:20 / 01:40meaning of the constitutionand the significance of the changes thathave gone onaround it and so it should be aprivilege for you to watch this and ihope you enjoy itand i hope you uh readand continue learning about this for aslong as you liveand teach others too so much i'llWatch at: 01:40 / 02:00explain depends on thatthere are a lot of details in thiscoursedetails of how exactly things work andwhy they workdetails of different understandings thanthe one that prevails here about thosethingsand so that will involve us in somecomplicationsWatch at: 02:00 / 02:20and it'll be helpful i think if we cankeep the kind of general points in mindand i'm going to name some of thosetoday in my lecturemy first uh question i'll ask myself andyouis what kind of thing are the declinesof independence in the constitutionturns out the answer to that is veryenrichingWatch at: 02:20 / 02:40they're different documents uh there'san argumentthat they're opposed there's a powerfulargumentin the historical scholarship that thedeclaration was meant to be a radicaldocument and the constitution was meantto beconservative and thatthose people argue that the declarationWatch at: 02:40 / 03:00is about the rights of us alland the constitution is really aboutprotecting the privilegedwe we think that's nonsense around hereand even on its face it's nonsense forone reasonuh at the time exact time thedeclarative independence is from 1776and the constitution's from 1787Watch at: 03:00 / 03:20so they're close together but never mindthere were all kinds of stateconstitutions writtenat the same time as the declaration ofindependencesome of them signed by people who alsosigned the declaration of independenceand they're all like the constitutionunited states inin their structure which i'm going toWatch at: 03:20 / 03:40talk about some that's importantso another thing about it is thatstrikes me as particularly silly i'vewritten a book about thisis if you read the dictionaries ofindependence you will find that it comesin three partsand in the first part it states someuniversal principles very beautifuland in the second part it contains aWatch at: 03:40 / 04:00bill of particulars in 17 paragraphsaboutbad stuff the king of england did whichbad stuffjustifies the making of america throwingoff the old government andadopting a new one and those things areremarkably like the constitution unitedstates what did the king do wrongWatch at: 04:00 / 04:20well he interfered with the legislaturewhich is a violation of the first stepin all government the making of laws butalso a violation of separation of powerswhich is crucial to how the constitutionunited states workedso separation of powers is important andthenhe interfered with the people's abilityWatch at: 04:20 / 04:40toelect legislators in other wordsrepresentationa key feature of the constitution of theunited statesand then he interfered with the judgeshe would ship peoplearrest them for crimes and ship them offto england where they couldn't be triedby a jury of their peersWatch at: 04:40 / 05:00nor before judges who are independent ofthe executive branch which more or lessthe king wasso you see they're writing theconstitution right thereif you have a government that does thesethingsthen you are justified to rebel againstthat governmentand to kill anybody who resists youWatch at: 05:00 / 05:20so it implies the constitutionnow what kind of thing that they aredifferent to that critical independenceand the constitution they servedifferent functionsthey also sound different in a veryinteresting waythe declaration independence is reallybeautiful umyou know when in the course of humanWatch at: 05:20 / 05:40events it becomes necessary for onepeople todissolve the political bands that haveconnected them with anotherand to assume among the powers of theearth to separate an equal stationwhich the laws of nature and nature'sgod entitle them isn't that a grandexpression the laws of nature and ofnature's godit's written like that also it's notWatch at: 05:40 / 06:00time bound when in the course of humaneventsthat means any time in the course ofhuman events it becomes necessary forone people that means any peopleanywhere anytime the claim iswhat's going to follow in this documentis rightat all times and so one way to thinkWatch at: 06:00 / 06:20about the difference between thedichroism and the constitution isit's a document about ultimate purposeswhat they call in classic philosophyfinal causesvital causes are the things that we seekabove all others the things we would dieforWatch at: 06:20 / 06:40uh and so the next independence statesthose and of course those words echoaround the world still today even whenthey're distorted you're going to learnsomething about that in this coursewell the constitution is not quite likethat uhthe constitution is uh it provides aform of government and when you read itWatch at: 06:40 / 07:00you know i've regarded it as beautifuland think i understand why it'sbeautifulit has to do with its structure whichmadison says is the most important thingabout itbut you know on any given passageright um it's full of detailslike there's a list in article 1 sectionWatch at: 07:00 / 07:208 things the congress can dowell post offices and post roads isamong themit's hard to write a beautiful sentenceabout thatno this is a document about how thegovernment is going to workeven how it's going to lookit looks like a thing that operates inWatch at: 07:20 / 07:40three branchesif the if if there's a interviews goingon in front of the white house whichthere are every day on the nightly newsthere's a picture of the white house inthe background because that's where thepresident works and that's whereexecutive things are doneand if there's a if there's somethingbig in the congress then there'sWatch at: 07:40 / 08:00uh cameras looking up at the capitoldome because that's where the congressoperates and where the legislation ismade and the same for the supreme courtbuildingin operation the governmentlooks like the constitution and sureenough the first three articles in theconstitutionone of them the first one sets up thelegislative branchWatch at: 08:00 / 08:20beginning with the words all legislativepower herein grantedand one thing you're going to learn inthis course is that we don't make ourlaws through the congressanymore that's why there can be so manyof themand that's why it's impossible to holdto accountthose who make them except veryWatch at: 08:20 / 08:40indirectly indeed it's even hard to findout who makes themi think there are 150 law makingagencies in the federal government nowso each of those clausesestablish one two three the way thegovernment of the united stateslooks uh and soWatch at: 08:40 / 09:00if you think about it you couldn't haveany seriousactivity that did not have a final causea whole bunch of people cooperatingsometimes at risk to their livessuffering and trouble and sacrificethat started right at the beginningWatch at: 09:00 / 09:20because the first thing that happenedafter the detroit's independence was wewell actually it already happened a bitbeforewe're having a war with england thegreatest power on earthand to undertake that you need a bigreason you need someultimate reason and anytime people thinkof their deathsthey always think of what they liveWatch at: 09:20 / 09:40their lives forthat's what the declaration ofindependence is but then on the otherhandif you're actually going to have a greatgovernmentthen there's going to have to be waysfor it to operate because think what ithas to achieveit has to grant power the doctrine ofthe doctor's independence is that alllegitimate power stems from those whoWatch at: 09:40 / 10:00are governedno other source but then somehowyou've got to get some way to getlegitimacyinto the things that the government doesand have thatoperate on a routine basis so if you'regoing to have alegitimate government you're going toWatch at: 10:00 / 10:20have to have a form a recognized way bywhich it operatesand so the constitution provides thatone you could say is the final cause andthe other is the formal costnow i'm going to back up a step and aska question that's prevalent today andthat iswhy should you have any government atall what do you need it forWatch at: 10:20 / 10:40and then we were just over in england uhas we're making this course and we werecelebrating the completion of theofficial biography of winston churchilland there was a couple of youngenglish guys who are working and helpingus get aroundand they were delightful people and igot into long talks with them and theyjust made the pointbecause you know they're having the bigWatch at: 10:40 / 11:00debate about whether they separate fromthe european union over there or not andyoung as a rule don't favor theseparation and they said well we're notenglish we're europeanand i said what if you don't likesomething the europeanunion does oh there's a lot we don'tlike we want to see it reformedWatch at: 11:00 / 11:20and i said good what means do you haveto achieve that reformbecause it's kind of difficult isn't itit's 29 countries i think aren't theythey don't all speak the same languagehow would you have a conversation with awide body of fellow citizensto establish a thing like major reformsWatch at: 11:20 / 11:40to the governmentand that's a point isn't it because inthe constitutionwell in the place in the federalistpapers which are assigned to read alongwith this course and iurge you to read them and reread thembecause they're a great achievement inWatch at: 11:40 / 12:00political thought one of the greatestand one of the greatestamerican such achievementsand in the 51st federalist madisonexplaining why you have to build aconstitutionthat uh that has precautions in itWatch at: 12:00 / 12:20it has to grant power you have to havethatbut also it has to constrainpower you have to have that and the wayhe puts the pointis uh what is government but theprofoundest of all reflections on humannatureif men were angels no government wouldbe necessaryWatch at: 12:20 / 12:40if angels were to govern men neitherinternal or externalcontrols on the government would beneededsee what that means he's locating usin the hierarchy of nature down at thebottom of the beastof the rocks and up at the top areangelsand god and if angels were beingWatch at: 12:40 / 13:00being governed although there's a recordin the bible that their behavior is notperfectuh still it's true that is a common runit's probably a lot better than ours andthey don'tthey're imagined as as a disembodiedintellectand so they don't have all the needs andpressures we haveWatch at: 13:00 / 13:20and the beast they just always obeyinstinctwhereas we're moral beingswhich means we're called to do right andwe don't alwaysand that is actually the reason why weneed lawsbut madison just makes the common sensepoints the people who make the lawsWatch at: 13:20 / 13:40are people too how do we know they won'tmake them in their owninterest well you need a constitutionand it needs to be in control of thegovernedand so the reason nations and that wordnation it comes from the latin wordnatura which means natureWatch at: 13:40 / 14:00and that means that uh the making oflawsis written in human nature and itactually precedesaristotle says from our ability to talkbecause the that's a pregnant thingabout us that's the big thing about usand so this uh need for governmentWatch at: 14:00 / 14:20is fundamental and on the other handwe need to be able to control it andnations therefore are conceived asnatural thingswhere people can understand each otherthey saythey share a common final cause as inthe declaration of independencewhich tells us what our nation is forWatch at: 14:20 / 14:40and then they can cooperate with eachotherto appoint and manage a government thatresponds to their willso it's actually true then isn't it thatin this age wherewe're asking nationalism forinternationalismWatch at: 14:40 / 15:00the dexterous independence uhtalks about that and mark the point i'vealready made itthe doctor's independence beginsuniversallyit says that everybody has rightsevery human being the same in every ageno matter whereWatch at: 15:00 / 15:20and then it says that to securethese rights governments are institutedamong menderiving their just powers from theconsent of the governedin other words this universal rightsthat we havethey call for government to protectthose rightsand they call for a kind of governmentWatch at: 15:20 / 15:40that will be responsive to usit's a remarkable thing i thinkit's hard to quarrel with the assertionwhich i make all the timethat the greatest of the moderncountries is the united states ofamericaWatch at: 15:40 / 16:00well its story is tremendous rightbecauseit begins with a new world nobody knewwhere it was nobody knew what it wasuh until about 1806 i think it wasnobody really knew how big it wasnobody gone across the new world and allWatch at: 16:00 / 16:19the way backuntil about then lewis and clarkso something happened on this new landand what was it they picked up acivilizationit's like in the western movies you knowthey're often a contest between somebodywho's got a law book and somebody who'sgot a gunWatch at: 16:19 / 16:40and in the towns where the westerns takeplace there's no capacity at all toproduceeither a law book or a gun but they knowabout them because they've comefrom a well-developed civilization andbrought it out to the frontierthat's what the whole western movies arejust recreations of american historybecause the civilization mostly ofWatch at: 16:40 / 17:00europewith its understanding of god and itsunderstanding of rightand its learning and its understandingof naturethat comes over here and those peoplebrought all that in their mindsand hearts what they didn't bringwas aristocracy they didn't bringWatch at: 17:00 / 17:20an established elite to run everythingwhat they brought instead was ideasof freedom and equality and so there wasthis new worldand a bunch of people got to take itover and they had because you knowthe first settlements are about 150Watch at: 17:20 / 17:40yearsbefore the declaration of independenceand that 150 years was a time of greatlearninguh one of the most remarkable thingsthat was learnedwas that most of the early settlers camebecause of religious persecutionWatch at: 17:40 / 18:00and they thought the solution to thatwas to set up communitieswhere their religion was installed bylawand protected and everybody had topractice itand they thought it's a big old countryif somebodydoesn't like it they can go somewhereelse so religious conformity wasWatch at: 18:00 / 18:20more or less the rule early on thoughthe ideacame to be we don't really have to fightabout thatbecause first of all we do fight a lotabout it uhthey were they used to in massachusettsbay colonythey used to hang quakers for coming totown to try to convert people toWatch at: 18:20 / 18:40quakerismand quakers are christians you knowdifferent brandand so they thought that throughand in the course of that 150 years theyadopted the ideaof civil and religious freedom andthat's in the declaration ofindependence right becauselife liberty and the pursuit ofWatch at: 18:40 / 19:00happinessthat has to do including with our dutyto godand so that religion should berespected but also freethat's born that's reaches itsperfectionin the declaration of independence god ishould sayuh occurs four times in the declarationWatch at: 19:00 / 19:20of independenceand it's an interesting thing because ituh itdemonstrates the way they talk of himhow important god isand it demonstrates also how importantlimited government isbecause god appears first as the makerof the laws of naturenature's god the legislator then heWatch at: 19:20 / 19:40appearsas the supreme judge of the worldthe judge and then he appears asdivine providence the executive branchand then he appears up higher up in asthe creator the founderof all things right and the lesson ofWatch at: 19:40 / 20:00the choice of independence is one god isa standard greatly to be respectedand worshiped and understoodbut two you wouldn't combine all thosepowersin the hand of any any being except godnot for men so you seeWatch at: 20:00 / 20:20this uh tremendous opportunity whichi i can't see myself how it would everbe repeated in historybecause there isn't a new world anymoremaybe spaceum but uhthere's nowhere to go like that anymoreand so they went there and they got 150Watch at: 20:20 / 20:40years to work on itand then they proclaimed a regimedefined by these two documentsthat's one of the most important eventsin human history in my opinionsay a thing or two about theconstitution because that's importantum first of all i mentioned that it'sWatch at: 20:40 / 21:00divided into groups and there are sevenarticles in the constitution unitedstates and the first three set up thethree branches of governmentbut then a second thing about it'sinteresting and that is thatit's not an unlimited governmentthere's something called the policeWatch at: 21:00 / 21:20power which comes from english commonlaw very oldand it's the general authority tolegislate for the health safety andwelfare of the peoplestate governments in america have thatand that means that if the state if astate governmenttries to do something you know there areprovisions in state constitutions and inthe federalWatch at: 21:20 / 21:40constitution that forbid them to do manythings but the presumption isthey have the power to do it if it fitswithin that common lawdefinition which is very wide whereasthe constitution the united statesdelegates certain powers to the federalgovernmentand just think what a different thing inkind that isWatch at: 21:40 / 22:00like hillsdale college has articles ofincorporationand they're very beautiful by the wayand we follow them here closelybut when it comes to the operation ofthe colleges it basically grants us theboard and me andthe staff here power to do anything acollege needs to dowell the federal government's not likeWatch at: 22:00 / 22:20that the federal government hasarticle 1 section 8 and uh and that's alimiton the government you seethe the clauses are it's not hard tostate what they're aboutis about national defense the big job ofthe federal governmentthe second biggest group is provisionsWatch at: 22:20 / 22:40to guarantee a system of nationalcommerceall over the nation one nation asregardseconomics contracts are to be respectedum uh bankruptcies there should be aprovisionfor them so thatyou have to be a legal process beforeWatch at: 22:40 / 23:00you can get out of your debts but thereshould be such a processmoney weights and measuresit's going to be a great nation tradingfreelyinside its borders and that will makethe nationstrong and nations need to be strongin order to defend themselves and theWatch at: 23:00 / 23:20only other things that are powers givento the federal government are basicallytooperate in the states on the groundwhere the federal government hasinstallationsso the post office is federal territoryand the federal building they're way toomany of those now but uhthere's a provision for them right fromthe beginning so it's aWatch at: 23:20 / 23:40limited government and whatever it doesit has to justify by a specificprovision in the constitutionthat permits it and that's not thestrictest rule in the worldyou know there's leewaybut but it's a different kind of thingWatch at: 23:40 / 24:00than to begin on the basis you can dowhatever you pleasethe last thing i'll say about theconstitution is uhwhat's it trying to do umwe we like to say today if we'reconservative-minded people which iWatch at: 24:00 / 24:20happen to bethat uh the constitution is to limit thegovernmentbut of course that's obviously not truethe first thing it does is empower thegovernmentand it's uh it's uh all over theconstitution and the documentssurrounding itthat everybody understood they need astrong government in fact theWatch at: 24:20 / 24:40constitution itself which replaced thearticles of confederationwas written in part because the articleswere failingand the reason they were failing was thegovernment wasn't strong enough toprotect our rightsthere were foreign troops on our soiland we couldn't do anything about itcouldn't pay our debts there were riotsWatch at: 24:40 / 25:00in the states and they couldn't be putdownmadison writes all this up in a reallygreat essay before the constitutionalconventioncalled vices of the political system ofthe united states it's in ourconstitution readerand so they need a stronger governmentbut they divide it now what is theWatch at: 25:00 / 25:20purpose of thedivision and you have to think about howprofound the division is although it'sbeen muchovercome by the growth of theadministrative state and the bureaucracywhich you're going to hear a lot aboutin this courseit's still true that it's a it's atremendousachievement because in dividing theWatch at: 25:20 / 25:40powersthey arranged for different methods ofelectionof the different parts so the presidentserves for four yearsuh the house representative serves fortwothe senate serves for six the judges areappointed by the presidenton advice of the senateWatch at: 25:40 / 26:00the constituencies are differentthe constituency for a senator is astatethe constituency for the president is anelectoral college made upof the which you win by majority that'sunder pressure these daysWatch at: 26:00 / 26:20which you win by majority uh ofthe electors in in the states and theelectors are calculated according to thenumber of senators and representativeseach state has so you seewhat it does it spreadsauthority across space and you rememberWatch at: 26:20 / 26:40this is the greatest and most extensiverepublic in human historyand they were trying to unite acontinent the full size of which theydid not quite know yetalthough george washington did name hisarmy the continental armyso they wanted spread and so the senatespreadsWatch at: 26:40 / 27:00political authority and that meanspeople who live in the very differentand widely separated parts of thecountryall get a say even if they're not verynumerousand then on the other hand it spreadsauthority acrosstime because if you want to changesomething in the american governmentthe fastest you can possibly turn theWatch at: 27:00 / 27:20whole government overis six years because it takes threeelectionsto elect a whole senate and thepresident two-thirds of that amount oftimeso that means that uh it places apremiumon opinions that we hold firmlyand for a long time and madison makesWatch at: 27:20 / 27:40this pointbeautifully in the federalist papers andmore than onceuh in the 49th i think it is he saysit is our reason alone that must beplaced in control of the governmentour passions must be controlled by it sowe're supposed to thinkbefore we act here's another feature ofWatch at: 27:40 / 28:00the constitutionin the 63rd federalist madison says thatthis is the firstpurely representative government inhistory he's claiming a uniquenessand what does he mean by purelyrepresentative he means thatthe sovereign sovereign in england wasthe king and he was the executive branchWatch at: 28:00 / 28:20the song sovereign in athens was thefree citizens and they were thelegislative branchthe sovereignty the sovereign in americais the constitutional majoritybut they don't occupy a branch ofgovernmentwe don't control i mean they'veintroduced the referendumWatch at: 28:20 / 28:40things like that in later years butthere's no federalreferendum process why madison thoughtit would be good for usbecause you know just like you can'ttrust the government fully becausethey're peopleyou can't trust us fully either becausewe're people tooand so we can only actWatch at: 28:40 / 29:00through elections that makeselections important in america and italso meanswe can't do anything by the spur of themomentthe best decision is not being made onthe spur of the momentand i'll state a telling exception tothat toothe president is specifically empoweredWatch at: 29:00 / 29:20toact alone and that's in matters ofexecution think of the differentmeanings of that termexecution when you've got a waryou have to act suddenly butlaws prevail because of courseWatch at: 29:20 / 29:40if the president starts a war and thecongress doesn't like it or if he sendsa bunch of troops somewherethey don't have to supply any money forthat and the money will runout if they will put a stop to it andthey have often in american history andthreatened other timesso you see the idea is thatwe have all the power but we can'tWatch at: 29:40 / 30:00act except through our representativesand that addspatience and and deliberation to theprocessand then a last thing the size of theof the united states the fact that it'sspread so farthe fact that it includes so many peopleWatch at: 30:00 / 30:20in so many jurisdictions you know thestates are supposed to have a lot moreauthority than they have these days andone of my wishes is to see it restoreda lot of other things like that too butwhen it's spread all over the placelet's sayuh you've got 10 little conspiratorialWatch at: 30:20 / 30:40friendsyou know you can if you got 10 littleconspiratorial friends you canmeet in dark rooms and whisper to eachother nobody need find outbut what's 10 going to do in a countrythis sizein fact to influence the country youhave to cr you have to talkacross millions of people hundreds ofWatch at: 30:40 / 31:00thousands in thefounding millions now tens of millionsnowand you have to you have to speak acrossvastspaces and madison writesthat will teach us to be more candidwith each otherwe you know we we love to say thatuh all politicians are liars and i thinkWatch at: 31:00 / 31:20that's not quite truebut it's a rough truth but on the otherhand think how much worse it would beif they didn't have to talk in front ofus and if they weren't free tocontradict each otherand i i want to close with this pointbecause it's fundamentally importantthere are just two ways of governingWatch at: 31:20 / 31:40human beingsand one is by talking and the others byforcebecause we are the speaking beingsthis rationality that we have that letsus use common nounsthat's what makes us political and solegitimate politicalsystems are always built on talkingWatch at: 31:40 / 32:00not on violence they may take violenceto installthey may require violence to persistand to defend but they must not proceedin their ordinary workings by violenceof one citizen upon anotherand so we we have a political systemWatch at: 32:00 / 32:20that first of all is meantto protect our rights which are writtenin our nature the decisive part of whichis our ability to reasonand and talkbut also we have a nation where we'resupposed to discussthings and teach each other and learnfrom each otherWatch at: 32:20 / 32:39and i'll go back to the european unionthe polls and the checks and the englishand the french don't really have a goodway to talk to each otherexcept through the agencies of theeuropean unionand that means it's very difficult forthere to be a cultureWatch at: 32:39 / 33:00in which public opinion is formed freelyamong all of the people who are affectedthey can't speak with each otherroutinely there's translation programsand lots of people speak more than onelanguage in europeand yet to talk in your native tonguethe tongue in which you've been educatedWatch at: 33:00 / 33:20and by which youarticulate your best thoughts that'swhat you do especially with fellowcitizensit's become a very great country in thecourse of its historybeyond the imaginings even of the peoplewho founded it who wereextremely ambitious people they had theWatch at: 33:20 / 33:39highestpossible hopes all right well if that'struethere must have been some cause of itbut also it's in that final purposewe serve that we have adopted it's apurpose available to all human beingswe have adopted it for our ownWatch at: 33:39 / 34:00and then finally in this form ofgovernment we haveunder the constitution which is itself areflection of human natureand that is why it has worked so wellso i'll close with the editorial pointwell knowni think we ought to restore theWatch at: 34:00 / 34:20authority of the constitutionand the declaration of independencethank you[Music]

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  1. Truly appreciate Hillsdale College. 99% of academia is compromised whether public/Catholic/Jewish/Evangelical. Hillsdale remains committed to The Constitution as based on primary resource documentation, not Leftist subjectivity.

  2. You want to learn about the constitution? Do your own research and Read it for yourselves. And in your search… you might come across the Act of 1871. You might want to sit down before you read it. Our Colleges are full of hack jobs corrupting the minds of the young.

  3. Can someone explain the 9th amendment to me, a friend told me it is the Spirit of the document, I seem to understand it at first then all of sudden it shoots right over my head, what did I just read, maybe it's me,

  4. I believe our government is way too big Too many politicians too many officers too much to watch And way too many Opinions. The constitution tells us The people are in power not the politicians And it also tells us If the politicians and the courts Are not abiding by the constitution of the United States The people Can take them out can remove them. I believe before any more damage is done this is what needs to be done what's going on in the United States Seems to get sicker and sicker the things that we are finding out are horrifying. It's almost Like some Evil entity Has taken over These are not democrats and they are not republicans these are very sick people They are being moved by a super evil force And children Are there mark Whether it's proven to be true or not what's being said Is beyond Needing to be totally investigated And there's many countries involved.

  5. It was pretty good so far, and his last words were what I was thinking. Restore some changes like 13th amendment and the problems caused by the forty- first congress February 21st 1871. A perfect place to start would be the act titled: An act to provide a Government for the District of Columbia. Thanks now I will watch part two

  6. They taught this when I went to school we called it Civil Government class we also had penmanship, ethics and typing class, shop class ,home economics we also had the pledge of allegiance . WE need these back in our schools not trans woke what ever garbage teach history as that it is history same with the book banning . I think a lot of us could go on for literal hours about what's currently wrong

    "As mankind becomes more liberal, they will be more apt to allow that all those who conduct themselves as worthy members of the community are equally entitled to the protection of civil government. I hope ever to see America among the foremost nations of justice and liberality."
    George Washington

    “Of all the animosities which have existed among mankind, those which are caused by a difference of sentiments in religion appear to be the most inveterate and distressing, and ought to be deprecated. I was in hopes that the enlightened and liberal policy, which has marked the present age, would at least have reconciled Christians of every denomination so far that we should never again see the religious disputes carried to such a pitch as to endanger the peace of society.”
    George Washington — letter to Edward Newenham, October 20, 1792

    “If there is any fixed star in our constitutional constellation, it is that no official, high or petty, can prescribe what shall be orthodox in politics, nationalism, religion, or other matters of opinion or force citizens to confess by word or act their faith therein. If there are any circumstances which permit an exception, they do not now occur to us.”
    Justice Robert H. Jackson, 1940
    Supreme Court Justice and
    Chief US Prosecutor at Nuremberg
    6-3 Majority Opinion
    Minersville School District v. Gobitis

    "I had always hoped that this land might become a safe and agreeable asylum to the virtuous and persecuted part of mankind, to whatever nation they might belong."
    -George Washington

    “The bosom of America is open to receive not only the Opulent and respectable Stranger, but the oppressed and persecuted of all Nations And Religions; whom we shall wellcome to a participation of all our rights and previleges."
    -George Washington

    Neither the general government of the union, nor those of the individual states, are ignorant or unobservant of the additional strength and wealth, which accrues to the nation, by the accession of a mass of healthy, industrious, and frugal laborers, nor are they in any manner insensible to the great benefits which this country has derived, and continues to derive, from the influx of such adoptive children from Germany.
    John Adams to James Monroe, 1819

    “America was indebted to immigration for her settlement and prosperity. That part of America which had encouraged them most had advanced most rapidly in population, agriculture and the arts.”
    — James Madison

    "America is now, I think, the only country of tranquility and should be the asylum of all those who wish to avoid the scenes which have crushed our friends in [other lands]."
    –Thomas Jefferson to Mrs. Church, 1793. FE 6:289

    "It [has] been the wise policy of these states to extend the protection of their laws to all those who should settle among them of whatever nation or religion they might be and to admit them to a participation of the benefits of civil and religious freedom, and… the benevolence of this practice as well as its salutary effects [has] rendered it worthy of being continued in future times."
    –Thomas Jefferson: Proclamation, 1781. Papers 4:505

    The Obligation to Provide Asylum:
    "Shall we refuse the unhappy fugitives from distress that hospitality which the savages of the wilderness extended to our fathers arriving in this land? Shall oppressed humanity find no asylum on this globe? The Constitution, indeed, has wisely provided that for admission to certain offices of important trust a residence shall be required sufficient to develop character and design. But might not the general character and capabilities of a citizen be safely communicated to every one manifesting a bona fide purpose of embarking his life and fortunes permanently with us?"
    –Thomas Jefferson: 1st Annual Message, 1801. ME 3:338

    “Let your heart feel for the afflictions and distress of everyone, and so let your hand give in proportion to your purse.” —George Washington

    “To provide employment for the poor, and support for the indigent, is among the primary, and, at the same time, not least difficult cares of the public authority.”
    James Madison, in
    James Madison (1867). “1816-1828”, p.162

    “He who never was hungered may argue finely on the subjection of his appetite, and he who was never distressed may harangue as beautifully on the power of principle. But poverty, like grief, has an incurable deafness which never hears. The oration loses all its edge, and ‘To be or not to be’ becomes the only question.”
    – Thomas Paine

    * "I consider our relations with others as constituting the boundaries of morality… Nature [has] implanted in our breasts a love of others, a sense of duty to them, a moral instinct, in short, which prompts us irresistibly to feel and to succor their distresses… The Creator would indeed have been a bungling artist had he intended man for a social animal without planting in him social dispositions. It is true they are not planted in every man, because there is no rule without exceptions; but it is false reasoning which converts exceptions into the general rule." –Thomas Jefferson to T. Law, 1814.

    * It is a duty certainly to give our sparings to those who want; but to see also that they are faithfully distributed and duly apportioned to the respective wants of those receivers." –Thomas Jefferson to Megear, 1823.

    * "The only orthodox object of the institution of government is to secure the greatest degree of happiness possible to the general mass of those associated under it." –Thomas Jefferson to M. van der Kemp, 1812.

    Jefferson's expanded view on poverty:
    “I am conscious that an equal division of property is impracticable. But the consequences of this enormous inequality producing so much misery to the bulk of mankind, legislators cannot invent too many devices for subdividing property, only taking care to let their subdivisions go hand in hand with the natural affections of the human mind. The descent of property of every kind therefore to all the children, or to all the brothers and sisters, or other relations in equal degree is a politic measure, and a practicable one. Another means of silently lessening the inequality of property is to exempt all from taxation below a certain point, and to tax the higher portions of property in geometrical progression as they rise. Whenever there is in any country, uncultivated lands and unemployed poor, it is clear that the laws of property have been so far extended as to violate natural right. The earth is given as a common stock for man to labour and live on. If, for the encouragement of industry we allow it to be appropriated, we must take care that other employment be furnished to those excluded from the appropriation. If we do not the fundamental right to labour the earth returns to the unemployed. It is too soon yet in our country to say that every man who cannot find employment but who can find uncultivated land, shall be at liberty to cultivate it, paying a moderate rent. But it is not too soon to provide by every possible means that as few as possible shall be without a little portion of land.”


    "The United States of America have exhibited, perhaps, the first example of governments erected on the simple principles of nature; and if men are now sufficiently enlightened to disabuse themselves of artifice, imposture, hypocrisy, and superstition, they will consider this event as an era in their history. Although the detail of the formation of the American governments is at present little known or regarded either in Europe or in America, it may hereafter become an object of curiosity. It will never be pretended that any persons employed in that service had interviews with the gods, or were in any degree under the influence of Heaven, more than those at work upon ships or houses, or laboring in merchandise or agriculture; it will forever be acknowledged that these governments were contrived merely by the use of reason and the senses."
    — John Adams, "A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of the United States of America" (1787-88)

    "Thirteen governments [of the original states] thus founded on the natural authority of the people alone, without a pretence of miracle or mystery, and which are destined to spread over the northern part of that whole quarter of the globe, are a great point gained in favor of the rights of mankind."
    — John Adams, "A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of the United States of America" (1787-88)

    "Experience witnesseth that eccelsiastical establishments, instead of maintaining the purity and efficacy of Religion, have had a contrary operation. During almost fifteen centuries has the legal establishment of Christianity been on trial. What have been its fruits? More or less in all places, pride and indolence in the Clergy, ignorance and servility in the laity, in both, superstition, bigotry and persecution."
    — James Madison, A Memorial and Remonstrance Against Religious Assessments, addressed to the Virginia General Assembly, June 20, 1785

    "It was the Universal opinion of the Century preceding the last, that Civil Government could not stand without the prop of a Religious establishment, and that the Christian religion itself, would perish if not supported by a legal provision for its Clergy. The experience of Virginia conspicuously corroborates the disproof of both opinions. The Civil Government, tho' bereft of everything like an associated hierarchy, possesses the requisite stability and performs its functions with complete success; whilst the number, the industry, and the morality of the Priesthood, and the devotion of the people have been manifestly increased by the total separation of the Church from the State."
    — James Madison, letter to Robert Walsh written "late in his life," in Robert L Maddox, Separation of Church and State: Guarantor of Religious Freedom (1787)

    "Is the appointment of Chaplains to the two Houses of Congress consistent with the Constitution, and with the pure principle of religious freedom? In strictness the answer on both points must be in the negative. The Constitution of the U S forbids everything like an establishment of a national religion. The law appointing Chaplains establishes a religious worship for the national representatives, to be performed by Ministers of religion, elected by a majority of them, and these are to be paid out of the national taxes. Does this not involve the principle of a national establishment?"
    James Madison, "Essay on Monopolies"

    "When a religion is good, I conceive it will support itself; and when it does not support itself, and God does not take care to support it so that its professors are obliged to call for help of the civil power, 'tis a sign, I apprehend, of its being a bad one."
    — Benjamin Franklin, letter to Richard Price, October 9, 1780

    "[Our] principles [are] founded on the immovable basis of equal right and reason."
    — Thomas Jefferson, to James Sullivan, 1797. ME 9:379

    "Among the most inestimable of our blessings is that … of liberty to worship our Creator in the way we think most agreeable to His will; a liberty deemed in other countries incompatible with good government and yet proved by our experience to be its best support."
    — Thomas Jefferson, Reply to Baptist Address, 1807

    "Millions of innocent men, women, and children, since the introduction of Christianity, have been burnt, tortured, fined, and imprisoned; yet we have not advanced one inch toward uniformity. What has been the effect of coercion? To make one-half the world fools and the other half hypocrites. To support roguery and error all over the earth."
    — Thomas Jefferson, Notes on the State of Virginia, 1781-82

    "I am for freedom of religion, & against all maneuvres to bring about a legal ascendancy of one sect over another."
    — Thomas Jefferson, letter to Elbridge Gerry, 1799

    "Because religious belief, or non-belief, is such an important part of every person's life, freedom of religion affects every individual. Religious institutions that use government power in support of themselves and force their views on persons of other faiths, or of no faith, undermine all our civil rights. Moreover, state support of an established religion tends to make the clergy unresponsive to their own people, and leads to corruption within religion itself. Erecting the "wall of separation between church and state," therefore, is absolutely essential in a free society.
    We have solved, by fair experiment, the great and interesting question whether freedom of religion is compatible with order in government and obedience to the laws. And we have experienced the quiet as well as the comfort which results from leaving every one to profess freely and openly those principles of religion which are the inductions of his own reason and the serious convictions of his own inquiries."
    — Thomas Jefferson, to the Virginia Baptists (1808) ME 16:320.

    "Our Constitution … has not left the religion of its citizens under the power of its public functionaries, were it possible that any of these should consider a conquest over the conscience of men either attainable or applicable to any desirable purpose."
    — Thomas Jefferson, Reply to New London Methodists, 1809

    "Christianity neither is nor ever was a part of the Common Law. For we know that the common law is that system of law which was introduced by the Saxons on their settlement of England, and altered from time to time by proper legislative authority from that time to the date of the Magna Charta, which terminates the period of the common law … This settlement took place about the middle of the fifth century. But Christianity was not introduced till the seventh century; the conversion of the first Christian king of the Heptarchy having taken place about the year 598, and that of the last about 686. Here then, was a space of two hundred years, during which the common law was in existence, and Christianity no part of it … That system of religion could not be a part of the common law, because they were not yet Christians."
    — Thomas Jefferson, letter to Dr. Thomas Cooper, February 10, 1814, responding to the claim that Chritianity was part of the Common Law of England, as the United States Constitution defaults to the Common Law regarding matters that it does not address. This argument is still used today by "Christian Nation" revisionists who do not admit to having read Thomas Jefferson's thorough research of this matter.

    "The clergy, by getting themselves established by law and ingrafted into the machine of government, have been a very formidable engine against the civil and religious rights of man."
    — Thomas Jefferson, to Jeremiah Moor, 1800


    My earlier views of the unsoundness of the Christian scheme of salvation and the human origin of the scriptures, have become clearer and stronger with advancing years and I see no reason for thinking I shall ever change them.
    — Abraham Lincoln, to Judge J S Wakefield

    "What is to be, will be, and no prayers of ours can arrest the decree."
    — Abraham Lincoln, quoted by Mary Todd Lincoln in William Herndon's Religion of Lincoln

    "It will not do to investigate the subject of religion too closely, as it is apt to lead to Infidelity."
    — Abraham Lincoln
    Manfred's Magazine

    "The Bible is not my book nor Christianity my profession."
    — Abraham Lincoln

    "The only person who is a worse liar than a faith healer is his patient."
    — Abraham Lincoln

    "Both read the same Bible and pray to the same God, and each invokes his aid against the other. It may seem strange that any men should dare to ask a just God's assistance in wringing their bread from the sweat of other men's faces, but let us judge not that we be not judged."
    — Abraham Lincoln, sarcasm in his Second Innaugural Address (1865)

    "Oh, that [his Thanksgiving Message] is some of Seward's nonsense, and it pleases the fools."
    — Abraham Lincoln, to Judge James M Nelson, in response to a question from Nelson: "I once asked him about his fervent Thanksgiving Message and twitted him with being an unbeliever in what was published."

    "I am approached with the most opposite opinions and advice, and that by religious men, who are equally certain that they represent the Divine will. I hope it will not be irreverent for me to say that if it is probable that God would reveal His will to others, on a point so connected with my duty, it might be supposed that He would reveal it directly to me … These are not, however, the days of miracles…. I must study the plain, physical facts of the case, ascertain what is possible, and learn what appears to be wise and right."
    — Abraham Lincoln, in a speech to an assembly of clergymen regarding the struggles he was having over the Emancipation Proclamation that would soon be issued (1862)

    "Encourage free schools and resolve that not one dollar appropriated for their support shall be appropriated to the support of any sectarian schools. Resolve that neither the state nor nation, nor both combined, shall support institutions of learning other than those sufficient to afford every child growing up in the land of opportunity of a good common school education, unmixed with sectarian, pagan, or atheistical dogmas. Leave the matter of religion to the family altar, the church and the private school supported entirely by private contributions. Keep the church and state forever separate."
    — Ulysses S Grant, address to the Army of the Tennessee, Des Moines, Iowa, September 25, 1875

    "In 1850, I believe, the church property in the United States, which paid no tax, amounted to $87 million. In 1900, without a check, it is safe to say, this property will reach a sum exceeding $3 billion. I would suggest the taxation of all property equally."
    — Ulysses S Grant

    "We are not only obliged to go to church, but must march there by companies. This is not republican."
    –Ulysses S Grant,
    Letter to his cousin upon being disciplined for missing church services while at West Point

    **TAFT (R):
    "There is nothing so despicable as a secret society that is based upon religious prejudice and that will attempt to defeat a man because of his religious beliefs. Such a society is like a cockroach — it thrives in the dark. So do those who combine for such an end."
    — William Howard Taft, address, December 20, 1914

    "I do not believe in the divinity of Christ, and there are many other of the postulates of the orthodox creed to which I cannot subscribe."
    — William Howard Taft, letter to Yale University, on turning down an offer for its presidency

    "The divorce between church and state should be absolute. It ought to be so absolute that no Church property anywhere, in any state, or in the nation, should be exempt from equal taxation; for if you exempt the property of any church organization, to that extent you impose a tax upon the whole community."
    — James A Garfield, Congressional Record (1874), 2:5384

    "Next in importance to freedom and justice is popular education, without which neither justice nor freedom can be permanently maintained. Its interests are intrusted to the States and the voluntary action of the people. Whatever help the nation can justly afford should be generously given to aid the States in supporting common schools; but it would be unjust to our people and dangerous to our institutions to apply any portion of the revenues of the nation or of the States to the support of sectarian schools. The separation of Church and State in everything relating to taxation should be absolute."
    — James A Garfield, letter of acceptance of presidential nomination, July 12, 1880

    "In my judgment, while it is the duty of Congress to respect to the uttermost the conscientious convictions and religious scruples of every citizen … not any ecclesiastical organization can be safely permitted to usurp in the smallest degree the functions and powers of the national government."
    — James A Garfield, Inaugural Address, March 4, 1881

    "To discriminate against a thoroughly upright citizen because he belongs to some particular church, or because, like Abraham Lincoln, he has not avowed his allegiance to any church, is an outrage against that liberty of conscience which is one of the foundations of American life."
    — Theodore Roosevelt, letter to J C Martin, November 9, 1908

    "Because we are unqualifiedly and without reservation against any system of denominational schools, maintained by the adherents of any creed with the help of state aid, therefore, we as strenuously insist that the public schools shall be free from sectarian influences, and above all, free from any attitude of hostility to the adherents of any particular creed."
    — Theodore Roosevelt

    "We all agree that neither the Government nor political parties ought to interfere with religious sects. It is equally true that religious sects ought not to interfere with the Government or with political parties. We believe that the cause of good government and the cause of religion suffer by all such interference."
    — Rutherford B Hayes, Statement as Governor of Ohio, 1875

    "I come of Quaker stock. My ancestors were persecuted for their beliefs. Here they sought and found religious freedom. By blood and conviction I stand for religious tolerance both in act and in spirit."
    — Herbert Hoover, New Day (1928)

    "We cannot permit any inquisition either within or without the law or apply any religious test to the holding of office. The mind of America must be forever free."
    — Calvin Coolidge, Inaugural Address, March 4, 1925

    "In the experiences of a year of the Presidency, there has come to me no other such unwelcome impression as the manifest religious intolerance which exists among many of our citizens. I hold it to be a menace to the very liberties we boast and cherish."
    — Warren G Harding, address, March 24, 1922

  10. Our Founders would be none too pleased at the current religious makeup of SCOTUS, and they would be right:

    "I almost shudder at the thought of alluding to the most fatal example of the abuses of grief which the history of mankind has preserved — the Cross. Consider what calamities that engine of grief has produced!"
    — John Adams, letter to Thomas Jefferson

    "It is too late in the day for men of sincerity to pretend they believe in the Platonic mysticism that three are one and one is three, and yet, that the one is not three, and the three not one…. But this constitutes the craft, the power, and profits of the priests. Sweep away their gossamer fabrics of fictitious religion, and they would catch no more flies."
    — Thomas Jefferson, letter to John Adams (August 22, 1813), Works, Vol. IV, p. 205

    "Indeed, Mr. Jefferson, what could be invented to debase the ancient Christianism which Greeks, Romans, Hebrews and Christian factions, above all the Catholics, have not fraudulently imposed upon the public? Miracles after miracles have rolled down in torrents.
    — John Adams, letter to Thomas Jefferson, December 3, 1813

    "The Christian priesthood, finding the doctrines of Christ leveled to every understanding, and too plain to need explanation, saw, in the mysticism of Plato, materials with which they might build up an artificial system which might, from it’s indistinctness, admit everlasting controversy, give employment for their order, and introduce it to profit, power and pre-eminence."
    — Thomas Jefferson, letter to John Adams, July 5, 1814, Lester Cappon, ed, The Adams-Jefferson Letters (1959) p. 433

  11. Clement of Alexandria (Theologian and Greek Father, 2nd century): “Every woman should be filled with shame by the thought that she is a woman…the consciousness of their own nature must evoke feelings of shame”

    Origen (Theologian and Greek Father, 2nd-3rd centuries) “Men should not sit and listen to a woman… even if she says admirable things, or even saintly things, that is of little consequence, since it came from the mouth of a woman.”
    Fragments on 1 Corinthians

    Tertullian (the Father of Latin Christianity, 155-245): ”And do you not know that you are (each) an Eve? The sentence of God on this sex of yours lives in this age: the guilt must of necessity live too. You are the devil’s gateway: you are the unsealer of that (forbidden) tree: you are the first deserter of the divine law: you are she who persuaded him whom the devil was not valiant enough to attack. You destroyed so easily God’s image, man. On account of your desert— that is, death— even the Son of God had to die. And do you think about adorning yourself over and above your tunics of skins?”
    On the Apparel of Women, Chapter 1

    Chrysostom (Archbishop of Constantinople and Doctor of the Church, 4th century) “God maintained the order of each sex by dividing the business of life into two parts, and assigned the more necessary and beneficial aspects to the man and the less important, inferior matter to the woman.”

    Augustine (Bishop of Hippo, Doctor of the Church and Latin Father, 354-430): “I don’t see what sort of help woman was created to provide man with, if one excludes procreation. If woman is not given to man for help in bearing children, for what help could she be? To till the earth together? If help were needed for that, man would have been a better help for man. The same goes for comfort in solitude. How much more pleasure is it for life and conversation when two friends live together than when a man and a woman cohabitate?”

    “. . . the woman together with her own husband is the image of God, so that that whole substance may be one image; but when she is referred separately to her quality of help-meet, which regards the woman herself alone, then she is not the image of God; but as regards the man alone, he is the image of God as fully and completely as when the woman too is joined with him in one.”
    On the Trinity Book 12 7.10

    Jerome (Priest, Theologian, Doctor of the Church and Latin Father, 4th-5th centuries): “Woman is the root of all evil.”

    Thomas Aquinas (Doctor of the church, 13th century) As regards the individual nature, woman is defective and misbegotten, for the active force in the male seed tends to the production of a perfect likeness in the masculine sex; while the production of woman comes from a defect in the active force or from some material indisposition, or even from some external influence.
    Summa Theologica, Vol. I, Q. 92, Art. 2: 489.

    Martin Luther (German priest, theologian and Protestant Reformer, 16th century) : “The woman certainly differs from the man, for she is weaker in body and intellect. Nevertheless Eve was an excellent creature and equal to Adam in so far as the divine image: that is, righteousness, wisdom and eternal salvation, is concerned. Still, she was only a woman. As the sun is much more glorious than the moon (though also the moon is glorious), so the woman was inferior to the man both in honour and dignity, though she, too, was a very excellent work of God.” From Luther’s Commentary on Genesis.

    John Calvin (French theologian, pastor and Protestant Reformer, 1509-1564), of the first post-resurrection appearance of Jesus to women rather than to men: “I consider this was done by way of reproach, because they [the men] had been so tardy and sluggish to believe. And indeed, they deserve not only to have women for their teachers, but even oxen and asses. . . Yet it pleased the Lord, by means of those weak and contemptible vessels, to give display of his power.” From Calvin’s Commentary on the Gospel of John.

    On this account, all women are born that they may acknowledge themselves as inferior in consequence to the superiority of the male sex. From Calvin’s Commentary on 1 Corinthians (Chapter 11)

    John Knox (Scottish clergyman and Protestant Reformer, 16th century: “[Women are] weake, fraile, impatient, feeble and foolish.”

    He also said women were “unconstant, variable, cruel and lacking the spirit of counsel and regiment” and “woman in her greatest perfection was made to serve and obey man.” From his The First Blast of the Trumpet Against the Monstrous Regiment of Women.

  12. I use to really love my country USA I was born in the United states of America. But I was terrified when suprising banned together authorities with no search warrant bursting into my home took my mute autistic son Timothy away from me, never to be seen again by any relatives, 20 months missing now. He was sold by profit makers money motivation to complete control abuse over him.unlawful medical procedures done to him he is not the slave of indianapolis. A messy house with kindness is better than the cold heartless bosses strangers locking up my helpless son and saying if he gets molested nothing parents can do about it now, aps,stolen said that. And they said he obeys orders. They made him have seizures on purpose 1st day took him away said no,he's not getting seizures medication that he needed. And I get put in jail charges for trying to get court visit put never got that. Just tied up in court legal problems. A mother of29 years with her son can't forget my helpless son. Now if he's still alive he31 thirty one year old son I miss him and two birthday without him. They no I'm poor can not fight well, they get all government money to pay their legal action. The helpless should not be dragged away into darkness by rough policing strangers who made fun my son Timothy said he stunk, but they made him urinate on his clothes, cause he couldn't talk say I want go restroom. Well God knows where he is and someday someone may find out what happened to my son Timothy eric bell. Well I appreciate your videos, I wish powers that be would not of conspiracy on a older woman and her very helpless vulnerable child. God bless you pray for Timothy eric bell, his aunt's and sister has been denied visit to him.they say we don't have him here group home now, well where is he.

  13. Before anyone starts tripping, when he says “nobody “ he means, humans that makes out America, wrote about it so that other could know and enjoy its beauty, traveled around the world and spread the new world for others to have knowledge of it… he isn’t calling the Indians that lived on its land nobody… so don’t burn cap and destroy because a white man is helping other understand our constitution. I will be happy to elaborate anyone that feels that I am wrong.

  14. Contracting, language= clear and concise, common to all….And to the Republic, for which it Stands. And Every Judge bound thereby ? A few things have changed. Municipalities, peace officers, and small fines. No bills of attainer, nor debt prison, to have, persons and effects. Enjoyment and pursuit of happiness.

  15. My Dear Friends. Rule #1 Commies don't care about the Constitution. Rule #2 Commies will use the Constitution against You and at the same time they Piss on it. Democrats are Communists this is not the Party of Roosevelt Truman Kennedy those Presidents went after Domestic and Foreign Communists. But what has happened in last 40-30 years Communists have infiltrated the Democrat party slowly pretty Obvious Now What? Your dealing with People that Lie, Cheat, Accuse, Destruct Family Values Religion Laws They Support Pedophiles Business Closures they'll do Anything for Power do I have your FN Attention Now. These Control Freaks will use any Vise at their Disposal they have thrown a Innocent people In Jail under their Kangaroo Court System. I hope to God you have seen these actions that Democrats are doing by now. Because Republicans did not all stand together and Call out Democrats for Election Fraud is Shame on you because if this keeps up with these Control Freaks have just started don't be Fooled there's Corrupt Republicans too this Country is Going to change in a direction that will be your Worst Nightmare Elitists have a plan Trump Stifled it for a Couple years but now their going into Overdrive Biden the Puppet gets his Marching orders everyday Recklessly Destroying this Country with every Presidential Executive Order he signs. This is Our Wake up Call Folks what I have said is No Bullshit. I am not a Lamb I'm Lion that wants to live with Freedoms Justice and Choices for everyone. That's the Constitution. The Devil will tell you you can't have those Liberties.

  16. Truly enlightened Americans know that the constitution was designed to be unraveled into a world Constitution which was signed by Congress, except Marjorie Holt refused to sign in 1975! Under the "Declaration of interdependence," 1975.

  17. The constitution says you have the right to free speech and freedom of religion but if google Twitter and other mass media say NO then

    you’re screwed.
    What good are the police if they taste good Tony and then judicial system says sorry the crime you committed we don’t care about we’re not prosecuting you unless you are a Republican or a conservative

  18. Who here would like to explain what's happened with the US citizenship area surrounding the all caps trade name. How are people separating from the US corporation? Status correction? Ucc 1 filling statement?

  19. Unfortunately we dont live in a Constitutional Republic any longer, our country has been handed over to the west and central Bankers. This occured some time ago, and we've had SELECTED presidents ever since, UNTIL WE GOT DJT IN, we hvent had the opportunity to give the American people a taste of what FREEDOM looks like until DJT afforded us that opportunity, but if you still think we live in a constitutional Republic under a 2 party system, you haven't even set FOOT in reality and if you can't think and live WITH LOGIC and common sense, you'll be washed away with the rest of the swamp, when it comes time to drain IT and watch all the corrupt MSM, politicians, WEALTHY ELITES all be washed away like yesterdays bath water

  20. The Media Industrial Congressional complex staged a coup. The government no longer has the consent of the governed, with the exception of individuals too dumbed down to understand they've lost the better part of their rights. Too occupied with pronouns, identity politics, muh racism, and political correctness. And now we also are facing the nightmare of vaccination passports which spells the end of freedom in the West. What to do? Stop complying. Reclaim your individual sovereignty. Good luck!

  21. The people in the government and States agencies they are for the court's that are are for them and trying trying to pass it on the land of the man and woman to trick you into a contract that is a birth certificate bond that thay are taking away my and other man and woman's rights to life liberty and pursuit of happiness and property sacured by the constitution but of most man and woman god is a fake person no living man and woman can prove that god was here on earth that's a mith and it's not been proving the police are created by the Banker's laws and a millatery tribunal Court prove it doesn't apply to me man and woman that dont apply to humen brings thay cant have a humen body in courts it's about the Birth certificate it's all fake laws that doesn't apply to the man and woman fact I've been in courts and put in a notice to agent notice to principle notice to principle notice to agent i would sue the agenceys and fail a habeas corpus

  22. The Constitution. Are you kidding me. When our top institutions don't follow it, or bend it to whatever they want. When the elites use the Constitution like toilet paper. Why don't you teach that? Instead, you are teaching some touchy feely little story about what the Constitution was. Teach your students the truth. That is the Constitution today is worth less than the toilet paper you used this morning.


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