Saturday, January 16, 2021

Dan Scavino Just Shared This Video On Twitter...

Rudyard Kipling's "If" illustrated with pictures of President Trump:

Ann Corcoran: Antifa Gunman Arrested in Florida Plot

He surely is not a lone wolf, but is the first evidence of Antifa’s evil plans to lure angry Trump patriots to state capitals in the coming days so they can begin the revolution.

Remember Antifa/BLM/Insurgence USA are all revolutionaries. They don’t give a rat’s you-know-what about Biden or Harris, it is revolution they want.

As I said last night, stay away!  The events at the US Capitol were a trap, don’t be so dumb and let them do it again.

Read all about it here:

AT: The Cult of Trump?

 What's the story behind our fervent support of Donald J. Trump? Answer: Trump is nothing more than an avatar, an embodiment of a large segment of the American people who have been marginalized and abused. That is why he is so "loved" by so many. That’s also why he’s "hated" by so many others.

Notice that the people who love him now didn’t necessarily care for him prior to 2015 and some are still uncomfortable with his lifestyle and personality. On the other side, the people who hate him now were once his biggest supporters; he embodied a successful life to them. He was king of the New York tabloids and had a monster TV show on NBC, hardly conservative bastions.

Why the sudden and dramatic turnaround? Because when Donald Trump rode down that escalator and began promoting "normal" ideas without equivocation (Don't call them "conservative" because at this point it's not about liberalism vs. conservatism, it's about normal vs. crazy), he ceased to be Donald Trump and became us. Me. You. All of us who have seen the decline of this country accelerate exponentially these past ten years and are worried sick about it. Donald Trump the person is not the target. Donald Trump the symbol is.

Read all about it here:

AT: Amazon Goes Mad

The dubious legality of Amazon's action raises two possibilities about the role of Amazon's lawyers in this affair, both of which are disturbing.

The first is that the censors did not ask the lawyers, but simply did it or overrode legal cautions.  This would mean that the company's employees are out of control and indifferent to the welfare of the company itself, answerable only to the demands of their woke religion.  Note, in particular, that cutting off Parler was of no benefit to Amazon, which bore no responsibility for Parler's supposed failure to police its users.

The second is that the lawyers gave them the go-ahead on the grounds that the legal profession is now so corrupted that no court would dare to find for Parler, however meritorious its case.  (The courts' refusal to hear about election fraud supports this theory.)  Also, just as lawyers who tried to represent Trump were bullied and intimidated, Amazon might feel certain of its ability to prevent Parler from obtaining adequate representation.

Take your pick of these possibilities, but either creates big business risks for Amazon.

Read all about it here: 

AT: Our Mounting Orwellian Nightmare

 President Trump clearly stated his own beliefs on a thousand occasions — President Biden should do so as well, but he won't.  He uses the Orwellian tactic of disguising his beliefs in gibberish, and this is not because he's going daft, as he well may be.  He'll speak of "expanding Obamacare" rather than socialized medicine.  He'll talk of "defense partnerships" rather than abandoning control of our military.  And on the environment, it's not even possible to tell what he wants, but he wants $400 billion to do it.  Once again, "the defence of the indefensible."

The coordinated effort to impeach and convict the president is nothing less than a propaganda campaign, and the associated suppression of free speech on social media and elsewhere is the beginning of a dangerous national decline.  It's not possible to say where it will end, but we must be entirely clear about what is happening.  A progressive government will attempt to further limit free speech, assembly, religious expression, gun rights, access to employment, and other basic liberties.  Progressives have already threatened conservatives with prosecution and imprisonment for the "crime" of denying anthropogenic global warming and for questioning the result of the 2020 election.  What's next?  The persecution of every American conservative in the same way that Gen. Flynn was persecuted?

It's a fine line between federal prison here in America and Dachau in Germany, and one can transform into the other in a matter of weeks.  It did so in Germany in 1933, just five weeks after Hitler became chancellor.  Don't think it can't happen here.  It begins with "the defence of the indefensible" — and that is already well underway.

Read all about it here:

Friday, January 15, 2021

This Inauguration Is Not A Peaceful Transfer Of Power...

 Because the 2020 Election was not a free and fair election.

Because Congress failed to certify electors honestly, and because the Supreme Court denied President Trump judicial review of the 2020 Election, he has every right to claim that the American People reelected him by a landslide in 2020.

Which, given manifestly suspicious actions of the Biden camp subsequently, one may reasonably infer he did.

Congressional certification of electors was obviously intended by the Framers to serve as a final check on fraud in the Electoral College, and to balance the power of the states--not to rubber-stamp whatever electors the states send.

Certification is clearly designed to insure that results are bona fide.

By certifying disputed results without additional verification, in this case Congress has failed in its obligation to preserve, protect, and defend the U.S. Constitution.

It is the failure of Congress and the Supreme Court to do their duty in good faith--not President Trump's rhetoric--that led to violence.

Due process was denied. Equal protection was denied. The right to vote of American citizens was denied.

By the US Congress--not President Trump--that is, the Legislative Branch.

By the US Supreme Court--not President Trump--that is, the Judicial Branch.

President Trump heads the Executive Branch.

Under the Constitution, all three branches of government are co-equal.

As Chief Magistrate, a sitting President has as much claim to say he the US Government as Congress or the Supreme Court. 

A President by definition cannot overthrow himself or his administration.

So, even if one stipulates the Capitol protest turned violent, it was still obviously NOT an attempt to overthrow the Government of the United States.

Instead it resulted from a conflict between the Legislative and Executive Branches for an honest determination of the will of the American People.

If Congress made a fraudulent certification, then that act of Congress was both illegitimate and unconstitutional.

For as any graduate of a traditional High School Civics class knows, the United States Constitution says that power belongs to the American People.

Not to the President--who is merely a hired executive heading an administration working for the American People.

Not to Congress--who are just hired representatives of the will of the American People.

Not to the Supreme Court--who are only judging laws in order to ensure they reflect the intentions of the American People as passed by their representatives in accordance with the Constitution.

Which means there is no such thing as "peaceful transfer of power" on Inauguration Day.

There is only a change of administration.

Power remains with the American People at all times.

And is divided equally between the Executive, Legislative and Judicial Branches under the US Constitution.

Not transferred by an inauguration.

Epoch Times Timeline of Capitol Protest


12 p.m.
President Donald Trump starts his speech. A sizable group of protesters has already gathered at the Capitol’s outer perimeter, at 1st Street.
12:37 p.m.
A stream of people leaving Trump’s speech early slowly make their way down Constitution Avenue toward the Capitol. The 1.2-mile stretch is about a 25-minute walk.
12:45 p.m.
A suspicious package, later revealed to be a pipe bomb, is found at the Republican National Committee headquarters, just south of the Capitol.
12:53 p.m.
Vice President Mike Pence releases a statement saying he lacks the authority to reject electoral votes.
12:57 p.m.
Several people jump fencing at 1st Street, behind the Ulysses S. Grant Memorial.
12:58 p.m.
A crowd breaks through temporary fencing near the Peace Monument.
1:01 p.m.
The first police line breaks on the west side of the Capitol.
1:02 p.m.
Low fencing at the Capitol steps is breached. Scuffles break out. The police use pepper spray.
1:03 p.m.
Another police line forms at the Capitol’s double staircase. Riot police arrive.
1:06 p.m.
The joint session of Congress convenes to count the electoral votes.
1:12 p.m.
President Donald Trump finishes his speech at the Ellipse in The President’s Park.
1:14 p.m.
More scuffles break out between rioters and police. The line holds.
1:15 p.m.
A suspicious package, later revealed to be a pipe bomb, is found at the Democratic National Committee headquarters just south of the Capitol.
1:20 p.m.
A temporary fencing perimeter is reestablished in the Inauguration platform area at the bottom of the double staircase.
1:25 p.m.
People are spotted on the metal structure of the Inauguration platform around the northern staircase.
1:35 p.m.
Police fire irritants into the crowd, likely from the upper level of the Capitol, above the double staircase.
2:02 p.m.
The temporary fencing and police line set up about 250 feet from the central east Capitol entrance is breached.
2:07 p.m.
The temporary fencing and police line set up at the steps of the central east Capitol entrance is breached. The crowd climbs the stairs and spreads through the upper level.
2:08 p.m.
The Capitol is placed under lockdown.
2:10 p.m.
A crowd breaks through temporary fencing at the top of the northern staircase. Several officers guarding it retreat.
2:11 p.m.
The central east Capitol entrance door is opened. It’s unclear how.
2:15 p.m.
A crowd breaks into the building through a window and a secondary entrance north of the main entrance on the upper level. Some people are driven back out by police, but more pour in.
2:16 p.m.
Another crowd reaches the entrance to the northern wing, which houses the Senate chamber.
2:18 p.m.
The House calls a recess during its debate over an objection to the electoral votes from Arizona.
2:24 p.m.
Trump says in a tweet: “Mike Pence didn’t have the courage to do what should have been done to protect our Country and our Constitution, giving States a chance to certify a corrected set of facts, not the fraudulent or inaccurate ones which they were asked to previously certify. USA demands the truth!”
2:25 p.m.
Capitol Police report shots fired.
2:26 p.m.
The Senate calls a recess during its debate over an objection to the electoral votes from Arizona.
2:28 p.m.
The crowd that entered from the west reaches the entrance to the southern wing, where the House chamber is located. The corridor is blocked by about half a dozen officers. Some in the crowd try to negotiate passage with them.
2:30 p.m.
Lawmakers and staff are evacuated through underground tunnels.
2:31 p.m.
District of Columbia Mayor Muriel Bowser announces a curfew to begin at 6 p.m.
2:35 p.m.
The crowd at the southern wing pushes its way past the outmanned police with minimal resistance. The crowd reaches the House chamber entrance. Later images from inside show the entrance is at some point barricaded, with police guarding it with guns drawn.
2:38 p.m.
Trump says in a tweet: “Please support our Capitol Police and Law Enforcement. They are truly on the side of our Country. Stay peaceful!”
2:41 p.m.
At the House chamber, the crowd, now about 200 strong, is unable to get through the door. Most of the intruders give up on that entrance and head east down the corridor and around two corners to the entrance to the Speaker’s Lobby, situated behind the House chamber.
2:42 p.m.
The crowd reaches the glass-paneled door to the Speaker’s Lobby, which is barricaded with furniture from the other side. Three officers are standing in front of the door.
2:43 p.m.
The officers abandon the door upon shouts from the rioters and persuasion from John Sullivan, a videographer and “racial justice” activist. Several rioters immediately start breaking through the glass. Sullivan spots a man with a gun drawn on the other side of the door. He alerts the crowd, but some rioters continue to break through the glass.
2:44 p.m.
Air Force veteran Ashli Babbitt climbs into an empty frame left after a window is broken. She is immediately shot by a plainclothes policeman on the other side. At the same time, four officers in tactical gear and rifles reach the scene from a lower level through a staircase to the north.
2:45 p.m.
A crowd is seen inside the Senate chamber.
2:47 p.m.
Intruders are on the Senate floor.
3:33 p.m.
A stream of people is seen
leaving the protest.
3:35 p.m.
Pence writes on Twitter: “The violence and destruction taking place at the US Capitol Must Stop and it Must Stop Now. Anyone involved must respect Law Enforcement officers and immediately leave the building. Peaceful protest is the right of every American but this attack on our Capitol will not be tolerated and those involved will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.”
3:35 p.m.
The Department of Homeland Security says it’s sending in agents to aid Capitol Police.
3:36 p.m.
White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany writes in a tweet: “At President [Donald Trump]’s direction, the National Guard is on the way along with other federal protective services. We reiterate President Trump’s call against violence and to remain peaceful.”
3:55 p.m.
Congressional Democratic leaders demand that Trump order his supporters to leave the Capitol.
4 p.m.
The National Guard mobilizes 1,100 troops. As per KSTP News, Pentagon officials say the D.C. request for troops wasn’t rejected earlier in the day, but troops can’t be used in a law enforcement role. They need to be deployed to replace police in different roles. The freed up officers can then join the law enforcement action.
4:10 p.m.
President-elect Joe Biden condemns the storming of the Capitol and calls on Trump to give a televised address.
4:17 p.m.
Trump posts a video on Twitter reiterating to his supporters that the election was stolen, but that there must be peace and they “have to go home now.” Shortly after, Twitter deletes the video.
5 p.m.
A steady stream of people leave the Capitol premises. Some cite the curfew as the reason.
5:10 p.m.
Police use tear gas to drive people from the Capitol’s upper level.
5:40 p.m.
National Guard troops arrive
at the Capitol.
6 p.m.
Eleven glass jars suspected of being improvised bombs are found in a cooler in a vehicle near the Republican National Committee building.
6:01 p.m.
Trump says in a tweet: “These are the things and events that happen when a sacred landslide election victory is so unceremoniously & viciously stripped away from great patriots who have been badly & unfairly treated for so long. Go home with love & in peace. Remember this day forever!”
8:06 p.m.
The Senate resumes proceedings.