Wednesday, August 17, 2022

WW3 ALERT as Putin targets U.S. in new direct threat

President Putin is warning that the U.S. is trying to set up a NATO force in the Asia Pacific and provoking a war with China.
He called Nancy Pelosi "rude" and "irresponsible" and warns of the global reset that would bring about a unilateral world power.

Putin told the truth about The New World Order (July 2022)

Tuesday, August 16, 2022

We are "weeks away" from war with China and Russia

The U.S. is sending more delegates to Taiwan and simultaneously sending more warships in and around China. Is this a provocation to war? Even former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger is warning that this is dangerous and the U.S. should slow its roll, so to speak. He did not use that expression.

Monday, August 15, 2022



The CDC can't hide this anymore as they change COVID guidelines

Sunday, August 14, 2022

Interview with Lt. Col. Theresa Long MD

Lt. Col Theresa Long Medical Doctor and Flight Surgeon at Fort Rucker, Alabama who is putting her career and life on the line to protect soldiers from the CV19 vax and is blowing the whistle on the deadly and dangerous problems surrounding the forced injections of our military.

Friday, August 12, 2022

US Federal Government Must Retract or The Beacon of Liberty Will Cease to Exist

Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed, --That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government...

The federal government expanded dramatically in the 20th century and has continued growing in the 21st. Between 1900 and 2012, federal government receipts increased from 3.0 percent of the economy’s output to 16.5 percent, and federal expenditures rose from 2.7 percent of economic output to 24.0 percent.

The Growth of Government in America

American government has far outgrown the limits set by our founders in the Constitution.

Let us begin with a simple but vitally important proposition: Government in America was never supposed to engage in the multitude of activities that it does today.

When the United States gained its independence more than 200 years ago, the founding fathers envisioned a national government with explicit and restricted responsibilities. These responsibilities pertained mainly to protecting the security of the nation and ensuring “domestic tranquility,” which meant preserving public safety. Especially in the realm of domestic affairs the founders foresaw very limited government interference in the daily lives of its citizens. The founders did not create a Department of Commerce, a Department of Education, or a Department of Housing and Urban Development. This was not an oversight: They simply never imagined that the national government would take an active role in such activities.

The minimal government involvement in the domestic economy would be funded and delivered at the state and local levels. Even that involvement was to be restricted by Congress’ authority over interstate cornmerce, an authority granted to Congress by the founders for the purpose of preventing the state governments from interfering with commerce.

Recognizing the propensity of governments to grow, the people added the Bill of Rights to the Constitution as an additional layer of protection for the rights of individuals against the state. The Bill of Rights was to ensure that government would never grow so large that it could trample on the individual and economic liberties of American citizens. These liberties are eroding. The United States has been gradually transformed from a nation with almost no government presence in the marketplace to one in which the government is now the predominant actor in the domestic economy.

Robert Higgs in 1990:

An index of the size of government is government employment. Early in the 20th century, federal, state, and local governments employed about 4 percent of the civilian labor force. By 1950, government employment had risen to about 10 percent. During the past 40 years, government employment rose and fell: it reached a peak in the mid-1970s at nearly 16 percent, then fell to its present level of roughly 14 percent—that is, one worker in every seven. (This figure doesn’t include the two million members of the armed forces.)

Although the employment ratio seems at first glance to indicate a recent decline in the government’s size, one should not jump to that conclusion. Many people who are classified as members of the private labor force actually work for governments as contractors (or employees or subcontractors of contractors). Between 1980 and 1987, for example, about a million additional workers found jobs in the defense industries—virtually all of them, obviously, working on projects set in motion and financed by the government. Similar changes have occurred elsewhere as governments have “privatized” more functions by contracting out the performance of tasks previously performed by workers on the regular government payroll.

Inflation Reduction Act – the massive spending bill just passed by Senate Democrats – includes provisions to hire 87,000 new Internal Revenue Service agents. The number seems too big to believe. The IRS has just 93,654 employees, according to the Office of Personnel Management. Why would Congress, in one bill, increase the IRS workforce by something like 92%? It doesn’t seem possible. It certainly doesn’t seem wise.

IRS Larger Than Pentagon, State Department, FBI, and Border Patrol Combined

Excessive Taxation Is Theft! You're Using the Power of the Federal Government for Armed Robbery

Thursday, August 11, 2022

UK Data: 1 in 246 People has died within 60 days

This is Government Data, and it is extremely bad. This is the best case scenario, not the worst case.
The Exposé - Article:
Also, The WHO director Tedros A.G. admits he’s not vaccinated!
Speed the Shift:
Plus, 14 young Canadian doctors die after getting the covid vaccine.
Truth Press - Article:
Be informed, or ignore, and go get another bio weapon booster shot.