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Thursday, August 23, 2012

34. Amendment I of the United States Constitution

Amendment I of the United States Constitution states:
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or of the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.
 
The points made in earlier years by the liberal agenda have become evermore egregious to the populace of the United States of America. The liberal agenda has become ever increasingly socialistic and dictatorial in its make-up, thought, and coercive actions to thwart any kind of religion from operating freely within these United States.

There is absolutely no support for the 'separation of church and state' interpretations set forthwith by the liberal agenda.

There is absolutely no support for the idea of 'freedom from religion' interpretations set forthwith by the liberal agenda.

As I have stated earlier in my writings, these predisposed ideologies are purely reflexive in nature causing themselves to believe themselves for what they believe, they believe unto themselves for their own personal edification and the for the ultimate control of others and their destiny. Their main premise of operation is control by any means necessary and a lie told by liars will do any day.

The current operations and actions performed by the liberal agenda to create their own interpretations as rule of law and decree reveal the ignorance of the masses as to the true rule of law as set forth in the Constitution of the United States of America. It simply does not say what they say it says. They interpret simplicity and misconstrue the writings and the nature of our constitution. The idea of separation of church and state is not in the Constitution of the United States of America, nor is it implied. That idea was presented by Thomas Jefferson in a letter to the Danbury Baptist Association in 1802 presenting the idea of protecting the church from the government, as in 'a wall of separation between church and state'. President Jefferson was explaining the law to them as to reassure them of their protection from infringement from the government. Excerpts from the letter are as follows:
Believing with you that religion is a matter which lies solely between a man and his God, that he owes no account to none other for his faith or his worship, that the legislative powers of government reach actions only, and not opinions, I contemplate with sovereign reverence that act of the whole American people which declared that their legislature should "make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof," thus building a wall of separation between church and State. Adhering to this expression of the supreme will of the nation in behalf of the rights of conscience, I shall see with sincere satisfaction the progress of those sentiments which tend to restore to man all his natural rights, convinced he has no natural right in opposition to his social duties.
I reciprocate your kind prayers for the protection and blessing of the common Father and Creator of man, and tender you for yourselves and your religious association, assurances of my high respect and esteem.  (Jefferson Writings, The Library of America, page 510).
 
In this letter, there is no mention of separation of religion from the people, nor is there any idea of setting forth a rule of law stating that religion must be compartmentalized to protect the government and its people. In any case, the interpretations of this letter are mute, they are not the law, nor were they intended to be; it was a kind letter sent to President Jefferson's constituents for their edification, explanation, and protection. The letter is the exact opposite of what the liberal, socialistic agenda proposes that the law states.

In no way can an organization set forth a grievance against a person for his involvement with a religious organization, whether that person be a business owner, an independent contractor, employee of a business or an employee of a state, or federal institution. The persons of the United States of America are protected under Amendment I to participate freely in their right to religion and religious exercise.

It is to the distress of the liberal thought that they take offence at religion, particularly Christianity, born of Jesus Christ, and this offence is the stumbling block of their ideology. They are not free, they are held in bondage to their ideology and are hid together with bonds that cannot be broken without the saving grace of that which they have purposed to destroy. Their destiny is in their purpose of destruction. Any and all organizations affiliated with the liberal ideology are culpable constrictors of all faith based organizations and it is to this battle that they have created that their demise is imminent.

There is no rule of law stating a separation of church and state. It is a myth  perpetuated by groups like the FFRF who desire to have a society free from religion and they intend to force as many people as they can to believe their ideologies. Their latest attempt is to try and stop a Georgia high school football team and their coach from having their meals served by the local churches.

The law of the constitution has not changed, what has changed is the darkness of these human souls, at any and all cost, to, not only prevent the cause of religion to progress, but to exterminate it from our country and are attempting to use the ignorance of the populace to do it.

Enough is now.

  

Monday, August 20, 2012

33. A Measure of Pain

I wrote a writ, but now I sneezed
Much pain I feel, and ill at ease
The pain, I feel, I know it true
But where, oh death, it must ensue.

My eye, it tear
With pain to rent
To move and breath
With no relent

Ah, relief, for the moment I stay
To find a place of solace at bay
My heart is tired from stress and ill
Relief from pain, 'Not now!' says quill.

A rock I know, I know its place
It keeps me there, and from disgrace
The pain, the pain, when will it pass
To dope and still, to make it last

To speak for right
My heart cries out
In pain, in pain
For life unborn.

She lives, he dies,
And no one cares
For pain has come
And death is cheap.

Give heart to man, the man in pain
His hip, his life, can now regain
Give life, not death, they lie reposed
In tombs of life and beds undone.

Who will care for the man in pain
Who moves and lives and breathes
His heart cries out for pain to stay
No room, no room for him today.



It is to the man in pain, who needs a place to stay, who lies in pain, with no money, and no redress. Who lies in state and men make decisions to send him to eternity, rather than taking a chance on his life. What we do when it comes our time, but reap what we have sown, in the uncares of life?  It is to the doctors who know the corruption of the system is coming and now is; that correction needs to take place, before we become what the worst of our selfishness begs us to be... to our own selves be true, to look out first for ourselves and let others fall where they may, pure self-interest.

It is in the care of others that the writ is written. Not of pride, nor will of man, but a declaration of what is and is to come, to foresee where we are going as a nation, where we have been, is not where we are. And, where we are going, has been seen in the abyss of pride.