Force = “Honest Communication”

Tuesday, August 18, 2009
Posted in category guns, The Resistance

People no longer believe in accurately interpreting anything as they read, hear, or see it. When the words and actions come from government, with the power of force to back up its intentions, people see fuzzy ducks and stuffed teddy bears where there are chains and daggers. While the government utilizes all of its muscle and resources to propagandize the masses into giving in to its mandatory, government-run health care system, the people rise up softly to speak out, yell, and show that they take certain constitutional rights seriously. Yet it gets explained this way by an academic:

Fred Solop, a Northern Arizona University political scientist, said the incidents in New Hampshire and Arizona could signal the beginning of a disturbing trend.

“When you start to bring guns to political rallies, it does layer on another level of concern and significance,” Solop said. “It actually becomes quite scary for many people. It creates a chilling effect in the ability of our society to carry on honest communication.”

He said he’s never heard of someone bringing an assault weapon near a presidential event. “The larger the gun, the more menacing the situation,” he said.

Policies by force, or by majority tyranny, which are created, accelerated, and funded by wealthy special interests and mega-corporations with monetary interest in the policies, are called “honest communication.” If you think that the majority of the population understands the nature of government and its powers, think again. And this came from a political science academic that teaches your kids.

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One Response to Force = “Honest Communication”

  1. Steve Bernier says:

    August 18th, 2009 at 2:52 pm

    I see that the pistol that the young man was wearing on his hip, has now morphed into an “assault” weapon and the size is getting bigger. Last time I checked definitions, anything can be used as an assault weapon if it is used to harm, injure or kill another person. Is a “scary” looking rifle more of an assault weapon than a “scary” looking baseball bat?

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