Government Now Disses Nearly All Constitutional Rights

Under the guise of fighting “terrorism.”  Certainly this is no cause for anyone to actually look at the facts of what happened on 9/11.  Best to trust the experts in the government who are busy shredding the constitution because of it.  Ever hear of “conflict of interest?”

If you actually think 19 guys with box cutters neutralized norad, caused 3 skyscrapers to fall symmetrically (one at gravitational acceleration) and arranged for the responsible pentagon officials who let it happen to get promotions, you need some kind of psychological counseling.  And while you’re at it you should make an appointment to get the rest of your dick cut off because you don’t need it.  (if you’re a woman I’m sure you can look forward to the next american medical innovation in genital hygiene as soon as they figure out a rationalization for it).

This post explains the liberties guaranteed in the Bill of Rights – the first 10 amendments to the United States Constitution – and provides a scorecard on the extent of the loss of each right.  (This is an updated version of an essay we wrote in February.  Unfortunately, a lot of information has come out since then.)…

One thought on “Government Now Disses Nearly All Constitutional Rights”

  1. Excerpt from

    by Doug Thompson
    in Capitol Hill Blue

    Last month, Republican Congressional leaders filed into the Oval Office to meet with President George W. Bush and talk about renewing the controversial USA Patriot Act.

    Several provisions of the act, passed in the shell shocked period immediately following the 9/11 terrorist attacks, caused enough anger that liberal groups like the American Civil Liberties Union had joined forces with prominent conservatives like Phyllis Schlafly and Bob Barr to oppose renewal.

    GOP leaders told Bush that his hardcore push to renew the more onerous provisions of the act could further alienate conservatives still mad at the President from his botched attempt to nominate White House Counsel Harriet Miers to the Supreme Court.

    “I don’t give a goddamn,” Bush retorted. “I’m the President and the Commander-in-Chief. Do it my way.”

    “Mr. President,” one aide in the meeting said. “There is a valid case that the provisions in this law undermine the Constitution.”

    “Stop throwing the Constitution in my face,” Bush screamed back. “It’s just a goddamned piece of paper!”

    I’ve talked to three people present for the meeting that day and they all confirm that the President of the United States called the Constitution “a goddamned piece of paper.” (Read more at the link, above.)

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