I'm currently reading Kenneth W. Royce's Hologram of Liberty, and sincerely wish I could get this book in the hands of every last citizen, regardless how much they believe in and embrace the concept of government.
Royce quotes Ralph Boryszewski's The Constitution That Never Was:
...the Judiciary has managed to unlawfully secure great wealth and power from the very beginning, starting with the Constitutional Convention of 1787. The American People have gotten an erroneous and distorted version of what actually went on at that convention. Of the fifty-five men assembled in Philadelphia, a majority of thirty-four were lawyers; these lawyers were working for a constitution and government to serve themselves, not the people. In 1787, the common people were suspicious of the delegates who had deliberated in secret and who had not provided a Bill of Rights for protection from the powerful national government...[to be] established. (Emphasis KWR)Exactly like this guy, I didn't sign it, and won't be bound by it.
So, this morning I see that Bill Buppert has re-posted with much timeliness his short fiction Secession in Idaho series, that I think would be very encouraging if I really thought there was a governor in Idaho or anywhere with a backbone and heart full of Liberty. Worth your time, if for no other reason than to whet your appetite for genuine independence. A sample:
Go read the first installment; I think you'll like it.
And when James O'Keefe's new sting videos began stinging the empowered, their state media quickly tried to pivot the discussion to put The Donald on defense. To wit: Given the preponderance of voter fraud exposed by O'Keefe, will you concede the election if the ballot boxes suggest you lost the election? To his credit, The Donald remained non-committal. But, I think he could spin it into a landslide...
In Hologram of Liberty, I learned that the Constitution was never ratified by a popular vote of the citizens, except for Rhode Island (who to their eternal credit voted against it 11-1!). And the North Carolina delegates only agreed to ratify it after being promised a Bill of Rights. What if, instead of the useless pledge to "ask Congress for a Constitutional Amendment for term limits" (per The Donald's 100-day pledge), Trump decides to take the States who voted for him into secession, adopt the old Articles of Confederation, and set up a referendum to ratify a "replacement" Constitution?
If voting is to mean anything at all, let it mean everything. The only way to control this leviathan is to quarantine it. Let Mordor on the Potomac have NYC and Chicago and El Lay and every county that votes for the Secretary of Skank. Reclaim flyover country for the dirt people. Declare Independence.
That's pretty much the only way I'll ever get excited about having a "president" again. But that's easy for me to say, because I seceded years ago.