Quote of the day—’Tis Time my fellow workers,for The General Strike @realsuejeffers

the “lawlessness” in this neighborhood of seattle is lower statistically than the remainder of the city. shut down capitalism. it is clearly a magnet for violence and death

‘Tis Time my fellow workers,for The General Strike @realsuejeffers
Tweeted on June 29, 2020
[Enjoy your free taste of socialism.

The bigger the lie…—Joe]


5 thoughts on “Quote of the day—’Tis Time my fellow workers,for The General Strike @realsuejeffers

  1. Sounds like realsue is looking to have polk & grits for dinner.(That’s where you polk your feet under the table, grit your teeth, and wished you had something to eat!)
    A general strike on a just in time delivery system for your mega city = no more capitalist pig pizzas!

  2. And so we see the real issue, which is a leftist war perpetrated against the American principles of liberty. If the truth be known it’s really a war against Judeao-Christian civilization as a whole. Original American principles (the right to life, to liberty, property rights, and equal justice under a clear and consistent set of laws anchored in the Decalogue) are merely a feature thereof.

    Notice also the very Romish tactic used by the terrorists; blaming the conflict on the thing they hate (so-called “capitalism” in this case). You’ll be seeing a lot more of that in time. By that logic anyone with possessions is to blame if those possessions are stolen, and the criminal is the innocent victim, because; “Look; that guy had something I wanted, and he wouldn’t give it to me” and the victim of rape is always to blame, etc., the perpetrastor always being the victim, seeking only “justice”. Then they (the Romish forces) will be enjoining us to “just get along” with them in happy ecumenism, thus to “end the conflict and the suffering” (which they caused) (and of course to end the strain on the environment).

    By the way; the American founders never used the term “capitalism” so far as I am aware. I believe the term was popularized by Karl Marx, as an epithet. It connotes the worship of, and/or rule by, mammon, or the enactment of, “He who has the gold makes the rules”. This is in stark contrast with liberty as the American founders spoke of it. I therefore refuse to use the word, much preferring “liberty” in that it is more easily understood. In this sense I believe that Ayn Rand may have been in error.

    Even the word “liberty” of course will be misunderstood, mostly on purpose. Lucifer wanted “liberty” from God’s law. What we’re seeing is nothing but a reflection of that, as the criminal class seeks “liberation” from all laws and all moral standards, considering them “oppressive”. We knew in the 1960s that this was coming, with the popularization of catch phrases like “If it feels good, do it”.

    Race, of course, as always, has nothing to do with anything, except that it is being used by the forces of evil as a convenient way to target people’s emotions, making them more susceptible to manipulation and less able to reason. Be careful; it can, and does, happen to anyone.

  3. To quote a character from a very minor Tom Hanks film, made early in his career (“Every Time I Say Goodbye”), after he proudly announced his father was a socialist: “So, we can all be poor together?”

  4. A friend of mine has grand parents that escaped Russia during the “glorious revolution.” Her grand parents were dirt poor farmers. They lived a subsistence life barely growing enough food to feed themselves from year to year. They traded with the people of the village with the “extra” they grew.

    When the revolution hit, the “rich” were targeted. This didn’t really affect this dirt poor little village. Up until the moment that they realized that “rich” was defined as owning land. At which point the “villagers” started taking the land away from the “rich” farmers. And “rich” farmers weren’t really part of “the village” so if they got hurt or harmed in the process, not loss.

    As this started happening, my friends grandparents left. They took what they could wear because anything else would have marked them as “rich” and they would have been shot for “stealing.”

    The villagers will always destroy the means of production in order to equalize the misery.

    • I have read elsewhere that if you owned a potato dryer, you were also considered rich, after they took the land from the “rich”.

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