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View Full Version : Can the States Roll Back Government to Prevent a Default? by Pat Buchanan




bobbyw24
02-22-2011, 05:30 AM
The Battle of Madison, where Obama, Pelosi, the AFL-CIO, Jackson, the teachers unions and the Alinskyite left are refusing to accept the results of the 2010 election and taking to the streets to break state governments, is shaping up as the first engagement in the Battle for America. What will be decided?

Can the states, with new governments elected by the people, roll back government to prevent a default? Or will the states be forced by street protests, work stoppages by legislators, and strikes by state employees and teachers to betray the people who elected them? Will they be forced to raise taxes ad infinitum to feed the government’s insatiable appetite for tax dollars?

In short, does democracy work anymore in America?

http://buchanan.org/blog/barack-hussein-alinsky-4611

Travlyr
02-22-2011, 09:41 AM
Big government is on the ropes. Socialism only works as long as the money supply expands in a controlled manner. But, just like a hungry kid in a candy store, boys with the power to print as much money as they like ... print as much money as they like (uncontrollably). Then the sick feeling begins ... and corrections take place. Our job, (sorta parental) is to keep the bullies (the IMF) from stealing the candy store from the sick boys (the FED) and show them that cheating and stealing leads to chaos and pain. Honesty is the best policy.

PermanentSleep
02-22-2011, 09:47 AM
Big government is on the ropes. Socialism only works as long as the money supply expands in a controlled manner. But, just like a hungry kid in a candy store, boys with the power to print as much money as they like ... print as much money as they like (uncontrollably). Then the sick feeling begins ... and corrections take place. Our job, (sorta parental) is to keep the bullies (the IMF) from stealing the candy store from the sick boys (the FED) and show them that cheating and stealing leads to chaos and pain. Honesty is the best policy.

+1