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The U.S. Civil War, Part II the Conclusion

by   Nicholas de Lioncourt on November 06 2020 02:41 zulu

Curious - to what extent do mass voter fraud, destruction of cities, and a stolen presidency justify civil war?

If the veritable will of the People, the vote of each citizen, perishes beneath the oppressive burden of election collusion and fraud - is this, then, not 'Taxation Without Representation'? Is this, then, not as the Founders prescribed '...whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends...'?

I am not attempting to agitate others' cowardice - calling upon civil war to drag the passive yet outraged masses from their La-Z-Boys to forfeit cable television and fantasy football for resistive action; no, not at all. The masses are and have always been verbally defiant when secured against privacy's bosom, yet reveal themselves to be sheep, obsequious and docile, in the presence of authority; a recreant herd all too ready to sacrifice their neighbors and family for promised security and coddling. 

Indisputably true considering documented history narrates - narrates to them with reading comprehension - that only a risible minority of colonists wanted to stand defiant against England, while the vaster majority preferred deferential subservience to the Monarchy.

Yes, the founding of the United States of America resulted from the action of a very few to liberate the undeserving many.

Election events subsequent the aggressions of the collective Leftists offer fascinating insight into the latent yet fomenting sentiment leading up to the first U.S., Civil War, and writing with sincerity, I believe no other resolution remains now and hereafter than bifurcation of a country. The cognitive, political and philosophical disparities have become oil and water. Neither compromise nor common ground remains. The Constitution has become too mutable and fragile to unite Individualists and Collectivists, Socialism and Capitalism, the Authoritarian and the Free.

I have analyzed the strategies and probabilities of such a conflict; although I could explain, for the reader I will simply write that in none does any government prevail against even a mere 2% of a population equal to that of the U.S.; yes, notwithstanding the advanced ordinance of a military, success is not possible against the smallest percentage of 331 million citizens, and any retaliation by a government would serve only to increase that percentage by logarithmic scale. The riots of these months passed expose the debility of an authoritarian regime against citizens passionate and motivated.

In my analyses, the United States now and hereafter is an inexorable subdivision into two autonomous nations; perhaps a socialist government united by centralized authority, which I would title the Federal States of America; and the other a free-market and libertarian unity among states titled the Sovereign States of America.

 

- L.Nicholas de Lioncourt, 4th November 2020

 

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categories: collectivism | government | personal | rights

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