• Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 07:27 AM
    Might not be a bad idea, at least in Washington State, D.C., and New York.
    21 replies | 620 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    06-02-2021, 03:42 PM
    Now they can do Leroy Van Dyke's "The Auctioneer".
    2 replies | 146 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    06-01-2021, 09:08 AM
    Unlike Flynn, the signers of the DOI didn't try to walk back from it and denied they ever signed it. Not all patriots are scoundrels. The Samuel Johnson saying simply means that some scoundrels will try to justify their actions on the basis of patriotism. This phoniness is kinda like someone who posts a call for a military coup on a freedom-centered site. As I said before, it seems Flynn desperately want to be James Mattoon Scott.
    16 replies | 625 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    06-01-2021, 07:09 AM
    "Patriot Roundup"? Just goes to show that patriotism is the last refuge of a scoundrel, although "scoundrel" is too mild a word for folks like Flynn, Gohmert, and Powell.
    16 replies | 625 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    05-24-2021, 06:44 AM
    The Del McCoury Band at the Ryman.
    7 replies | 216 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    05-21-2021, 09:39 AM
    If you bought a home in a city chances are pretty good that the property is subject to zoming laws so that, for example, you can't open certain businesses in your residential neighborhood. I don't know if you consider that as endorsement, but it's certainly a voluntary submission to that restriction even if you think the government shouldn't have the authority to enact such a law. And when the author of the OP urges customers to violate the terms the business owner insists on via a sign, he seems to be assuming that the owner is doing so solely because he's being coerced by the government. What if he isn't? What if he doesn't want to risk having his customers infected and would insist on masks even if the government didn't require it? Why should the customer's wishes override the owner's wishes? Consider a slightly different situation: a customer in a bar, clearly drunk, demands a couple more drinks before he drives himself home. The bartender refuses, fearing that the guy might kill someone (including himself). Does the customer have the right to get fall-down, stinking blotto just because the government has enacted a dram shop law that imposes liability on the bar if the drunk causes damage to persons or property as a result of the bar serving him?
    31 replies | 695 view(s)
  • Sonny Tufts's Avatar
    05-18-2021, 04:21 PM
    Madison's 1800 Report didn't claim that the States had the legal authority to nullify federal law, including federal court decisions. To the contrary, his idea of "interposition" was simply that the States should express their opinion that the federal government had overstepped its bounds in the hopes of changing opinion: https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Madison/01-17-02-0202 Conspicuously absent from the video is any discussion of the Court's role in determining the constitutionality of state law. Query: does anyone know what Mr. Woods's position is on the so-called sanctuary cities' resistance to federal immigration enforcement?
    7 replies | 769 view(s)
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We have long had death and taxes as the two standards of inevitability. But there are those who believe that death is the preferable of the two. "At least," as one man said, "there's one advantage about death; it doesn't get worse every time Congress meets."
Erwin N. Griswold

Taxes: Of life's two certainties, the only one for which you can get an automatic extension.


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