CRITICAL: a U.S. History Lesson in under 10 minutes

A number of items are coming to a head:

All these events are signalling a need for change. No, not the naive-yet-dangerous “Hope and Change” that Obama carped about in 2008. It’s a change, a rejection, of the ruinous path that we’re on. It’s a change FOR standing up for our unalienable rights and freedoms.

And primarily, when you get right down to it, it’s a change that was heralded by these guys.

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This video is over a year old, and it’s even better and more apt now than it was then. A quote from it:

“It is the people with the Gadsden Flags – the ones calling for less government – that are on the side of the future… not the public sector union members living in the past to preserve benefits and entitlements that OTHER PEOPLE have to pay for… No, these Public Sector Unions actually have become the old, corrupt alliance of money and political power that they themselves were created to destroy.”

Watch it all: you’ll get a wonderful history lesson (or at least a great refresher course), and see how/why our history is tied into our future.

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2 responses to “CRITICAL: a U.S. History Lesson in under 10 minutes

  1. That was really good. I’m starting to like Bill Whittle. He was absolutely right when he said that progressives think they know how to take care of you better than you do. That is such a scary system.

    Reminds me of what C.S. Lewis said: “Of all tyrannies a tyranny sincerely exercised for the good of it’s victims may be the most oppressive. It may be better to live under robber barons than under omnipotent moral busybodies. The robber baron’s cruelty may sometimes sleep, his cupidity may at some point be satiated; but those who torment us for our own good will torment us without end for they do so with the approval of their conscience. They may be more likely to go to Heaven yet at the same time likelier to make a Hell of earth.”

    • Glad to hear that you’re starting to like Whittle< DD. He's been one of my faves for years.
      He can take complex and disparate ideas and blend them into one, cohesive thought as well as anyone. That's a talent.

      Plus, he can be funny, too.

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