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1-3 "You have Rights; the Government has Privileges"

  • Isotrop
  • uploaded: Oct 1, 2013
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Part 2 the Fire of Liberty one heart at a time. Liberty: 1. a. The condition of being free from restriction or The right and power to act, believe, or express oneself in a manner of one's own The condition of being physically and legally free from confinement, servitude, or forced labor. 2. Freedom from unjust or undue governmental control. 3. A right or immunity to engage in certain actions without control or Badnarik sat down with me after teaching his 8 hr. Constitution class in Malvern, PA on March 15th 08. His class is very inspiring to say the least. We are in an Ideological War. Protect yourself from the constant bombardment from the misinformation army. The best tools anyone can use to defend themselves form our government are in the US Constitution. Michael talks about the differences between rights and privileges. He explains some of the basics of the constitution that supersede any laws that the federal government may pass on a fraudulent basis. Michael does a radio show 7:00am--9:00am CST Monday thru The People Radio Network To learn where Michael's next Constitution Class will be held, and to find his book "Good to be King" and DVD go to - Preserve Our Constitution!

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  • Thieu4u#

    Thieu4u October 1, 2013 12:41:19 PM CEST

    Nice speech. I don't know where he studied, but in ancient Greek, democracy did not mean "Ruled by the many" as is stated in this interview. In ancient Athens, there was a short period of what was called democracy. In that period of some hundred years, every citizen in Athens, a city-state, had the right of his own opinion and every free man was in a way part of the government. The system included that everybody could be elected to have a seat in that government. But this election was not by voting but by pure chance. Numerous small communities arranged gatherings, the names of all participants were written on paper, put in a sack and the names that were pulled out became the elected ones. So it was considered that everybody's opinion was valuable and everybody had the right to have a seat in the parliament.
    What these days is considered democracy is a "parliamentary" democracy. You can only vote on those people who are already in the parliament and belong to a group with one specific ideology. We all know that this system of parliamentary democracy is easily corrupted because a minority of key people and families rule the parliamentary democracy from generation to generation. While in a real democracy there are no group ideologies that we find in a parliamentary democracy these days. In Athens democracy, there was only one group and that were all the people.
    Some say this system was only possible because it existed in a small community of some 100.000 people. But now with the existence of internet, it is maybe possible to find new ways so that everybody's voice can be heard without the fear of prosecution by some governmental agencies. We should not forget that during this short period of real democracy, the greatest artists, philosophers, poets and writers lived.
    Others say that this real democracy was only possible because there was slavery in those days. But we should not forget that in those days, every of the many Greek city state had slaves but not democracy like in Athens. So there is not a direct link.
    Personally, I feel that this ancient idea of democracy can be find in the alternative media these days who freely express opinions, based on common sense and not on prepaid advertisement for one or the other powerful group. People are not stupid and when somebody just spreads "non"sense, "common"sense soon rejects his opinion.

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