The growing fight against governmental tyranny

DUBLIN, IRELAND – MAY 17:  Police and protesters clash in the streets adjacent to the Garden on Remembrance where Queen Elizabeth II laid a wreath on May 17, 2011 in Dublin, Ireland. The Duke and Queen’s visit is the first by a monarch since 1911. An unprecedented security operation is taking place with much of the centre of Dublin turning into a car free zone. Republican dissident groups have made it clear they are intent on disrupting proceedings. Note the sign held by a protestor in the upper right corner, and the three “Imperialists” displayed.  (Photo by Oli Scarff/Getty Images) To view more photos of the protests in Ireland, click Kansas City Fox 4

Meanwhile, as reported by the Tenth Amendment Center, the TSA lies about the Constitution in public statement. For those unfamiliar, the Texas state house just passed a bill banning TSA searches without probable cause. The TSA is on the defensive, and published an official statement about the Texas bill on their blog: “What’s our take on the Texas House of Representatives voting to ban the current TSA pat-down? Well, the Supremacy Clause of the U.S. Constitution (Article. VI. Clause 2) prevents states from regulating the federal government

And lastly, for a viewpoint on the U.S. Federal Government’s lawsuit with Arizona, and President Obama and Attorney General Holder siding with an external interest (Mexico) over that of the interests of a state in the Union, watch Prof. Terry J. Lovell at Patriot Network TV.

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One Response to The growing fight against governmental tyranny

  1. carknow32 says:

    Everyone protests about something – the very act of commenting against the Irish protests is in itself an act of protest. Although, protesting on the internet may be a bit more tame than risking arrest to protest! Either way, people value freedom, and I’m sure to understand what these people are protesting, one would need to talk to them in order to understand the situation. But this makes me think – which freedoms do we enjoy and wish to see protected in our community? What would we be willing to risk in order to protest the removal of such freedoms? And of course, I’m not speaking of a vague notion of anarchic freedom, but a responsible freedom guided through foundational law…

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