Quotations from “The Constitution Con”, By Michael Tsarion #2

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{Note: part one through four can be found here}

Thomas Jefferson wrote,

“The spirit of the times may alter, will alter. Our rulers will become corrupt, our people careless. A single zealot may become persecutor,
and better men be his victims. It can never be too often
repeated that the time for fixing every essential right, on a legal
basis, is while our rulers are honest, ourselves united. From the
conclusion of this war we shall be going down hill. It will not then
be necessary to resort every moment to the people for support.
They will be forgotten, therefore, and their rights disregarded.
They will forget themselves in the sole faculty of making money,
and will never think of uniting to effect a due respect for their
rights. The shackles, therefore, which shall not be knocked off at
the conclusion of this war, will be heavier and heavier, till our
rights shall revive or expire in a convulsion.”

Here are more quotations that reveal how we the individuals have been CONNED by the constitution we were all programmed to worship from childhood. All of these quotations are from Michael Tsarion’s The Constitution Con.

Part 2:

Quotations from the “The Constitution Con”

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Of course there were clever men who knew what was going on. Even before the Constitution – the document of servitude – was signed and ratified, the warnings went out:

That investigation into the nature and construction of the new constitution, which the conspirators have so long and zealously struggled against, has, notwithstanding their partial success, so far taken place as to ascertain the enormity of their criminality. That system which was pompously displayed as the perfection of government, proves upon examination to be the most odious system of tyranny that was ever projected, a many headed hydra of despotism, whose complicated and various evils would be infinitely more oppressive and afflictive than the scourge of any tyrant – “Centinel” (Essay 12, 23 January 1788)

The anonymous author of this diatribe would not be in the least surprised to see the present state of decay, and neither would Thomas Paine, Patrick Henry, Thomas Jefferson or Andrew Jackson. They would simply realize that their worst fears were justified.

The Articles of Confederation and Perpetual Union was America’s true constitution before it was unnecessarily derided and overruled by cunning self-serving traitors desperate to create an American monarchy in disguise. Today these men would be referred to as Globalists or Internationalists.

As we said, the rise of imperialism in America is the result of the “door” being deliberately left ajar, so to speak. The enemies of America were able to creep in whenever they chose. And creep in they did, confident the country would eventually fall into their unworthy hands. They knew their agents were ensconced within the country to misuse their positions of authority within government and big business to gradually undermine the Articles of Confederation that guaranteed each and every American the rights they deserved. They knew they simply had to continue employing the “divide and rule” tactic to further globalist interests.

During his reign King George III adamantly proclaimed his utter hatred for the American rebels and American experiment. He openly declared “eternal” war on America, and his word was law to his many loyal and industrious lieutenants. True to form, agents of the British Crown have been waging eternal war on the country ever since the day of their lunatic master.

The men who undermined the Articles of the Confederation and hustled the Constitution have had statues and portraits raised in their honor. Volumes have been written about their deeds, but rarely has the truth been told, except in alternative circles. Throughout America and the world the traitors are lauded as great revolutionaries, reformers and humanitarians. Their ideological descendants openly and unashamedly work hand in hand with British and European oligarchs, using fear and panic to further their agendas. They continue to erode whatever is left of the privileges once bestowed upon their slaves.

We have “federal sheriffs” beyond imagination. There are forty six civilian agencies of the Federal Government whose agents carry guns and have the power to make arrests. These “great insults on the people” have been allowed because there is little we can do about them, short of armed rebellion. And by the way, no laws authorizing “civil forfeiture” or other related measures of tyranny have been struck down by the federal courts – Kenneth W. Royce (Hologram of Liberty)

We have plenty of rights in this country, provided you don’t get caught exercising them – Terry Mitchell (Editor of The Revolutionary Toker)

Patrick Henry was one patriot who understood what was going on. He did not attend the Convention in Philadelphia, and said: “I smell a rat.” He was dead right. But there was more than one stinking human rat loose at the Convention. The traitors referred to themselves as “Federalists” because they knew the people would think of them as servants of America. And they were right. Their smokescreen worked wonderfully. Today the misuse of words and terms continues. George Bush’s “Patriot Acts” dupe the uninformed masses and give them the impression it is patriotic to give up hard won rights in turn for government protection.

For centuries, pillage by invading armies was a normal part of warfare…Nowadays, at least in more civilized countries, we do not let armies rampage for booty. We leave the pillaging to men in suits, and we don’t call it pillaging anymore. We call it economic development – Brian Whitaker (The Guardian)

The Bushes did as their predecessors had done two hundred years ago. The Federalist traitors hurried the ratification process along and gave the Convention delegates and American people little time to scrutinize the Constitution’s articles. George W. Bush did likewise when it came to his scurrilous Patriot Acts. Moreover, he personally saw to it that the investigations into the causes of the September Eleventh tragedy were hampered and limited:

President Bush personally asked Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle…to limit the Congressional investigation into the events of September 11, Congressional and White House sources told CNN…The request was made at a private meeting with Congressional leaders – Gore Vidal (Dreaming War)

George W. Bush’s lack of regard for the Constitution is not unique. As a Globalist he does not serve America or the interests of American people. He is one of many men who have used the Constitution as a stepping stone toward what might be described as an world super state. Nowadays the conspirators who labor toward this utopian wet-dream appear to be less inclined to conceal the reasons for their intrigue. As George W. Bush himself put it:

It is the sacred principles enshrined in the United Nations Charter to which the American people will henceforth pledge their allegiance – (Address to the UN General Assembly, February 1 1992)

The world can therefore seize the opportunity (the Persian Gulf crisis) to fulfill the long held promise of a New World Order where diverse nations are drawn together in common cause to achieve the universal aspirations of mankind – (State of the Union Address, January 29 1991)

Author Forrest MacDonald clarified the issue concerning the undermining of the Articles of Confederation. In his book entitled Alexander Hamilton: A Biography, he wrote:

What did determine the outcome were the rules of the contest, which Hamilton played an important part in formulating. The convention decided to disregard the amendment procedures prescribed in the Articles of Confederation and instead provided that each state should hold a special election for delegates to a ratifying convention…Had the rules of the Articles of Confederation been adhered to, the Constitution would never have been adopted.

The dissenters knew what lay in store and were worried. Their warnings went largely unheard and the ratification of the Constitution hurriedly commenced regardless of the warnings of perceptive critics:

It is insisted, indeed, that this constitution must be received, be it ever so imperfect. But remember, when the people once part with power, they can seldom or never resume it again by by force. Many instances can be produced in which the people have voluntarily increased the powers of their rulers; but few, if any, in which rulers have willingly abridged their authority – “Brutus” (Essay 1, 18 October 1787)

Consider what you are about to do before your part with this Government. Take longer time in reckoning things: Revolutions like this have happened in almost every country in Europe: Similar examples are…ancient Greece and ancient Rome: Instances of the people losing their liberty by their own carelessness and the ambition of a few – Patrick Henry (Speech of 5 June 1778)

Does it not insult your judgment to tell you, Adopt first, and then amend?…Is your rage for novelty so great, that you are first to sign and seal, and then retract?…agree to bind yourself hand and foot – for the sake of what? of being unbound?…to go into a dungeon – for what? To get out? Is there no danger, when you go in, that the bolts of federal authority shall shut you in? – Patrick Henry (Speech to the Virginia ratifying assembly 1788)

I look upon the Constitution as the most fatal plan that could possibly be conceived to enslave a free people – ibid

No sooner was the Constitution ratified than the oligarchs began acting tyrannically toward the American people. British agent President George Washington – who presided over the signing of the Constitution and who was a member of the Ohio Company of Virginia, the Mississippi Company, and the Potomac Company – sent thirteen thousand armed troops to violently stamp out the so-called Whiskey Rebellion of 1794. This rebellion was against heavy taxation.

The victims of government oppression soon discovered they could not use the Constitution to receive justice. It contained little provision for the underclasses. It gave complete suzerainty to the courts and judges, not to the people or states. To all intents and purposes it was as if the War of Independence had never been fought.

The Constitution merely made it possible for agents of the British Crown to operate as if they served the citizens of America. In this regard, nothing has changed.

The facts about the American Revolution show that in the early days, in the mid 1770’s, the colonialists suffered a series of defeats. Strategic secrets were being passed to the British. The facts also show that an American army general, Benedict Arnold, was a traitor who plotted to surrender the fort at West Point to the British and turn the tide of war against his own side. The facts link Washington with Arnold when it comes to Freemasonry and the facts show that the day the plot was discovered, Washington was due to meet Arnold at West Point…Washington has been working with Arnold and passing secrets to the British – Robert Cooper (Interview on Dan Brown’s The Lost Symbol)

The tyranny continued in 1798 with the Alien and Sedition Acts. These Acts made criticism of federal officials a punishable offense. The Constitution served to strengthen the powers of the wealthy aristocratic class in America. It possessed few benefits for the average citizen and ultimately legalized widespread acts of confiscation and extortion. As Thomas Jefferson once remarked: “The natural progress of things is for liberty to yield and government to gain ground.” The point is emphasized by Constitutional scholar and author Kenneth W. Royce:

If analyzed in contrast to history since 1787, it appears that the Constitution was purposely laden with several components designed to nearly guarantee the gradual expansion of the Federal Government – at the expense of the States and the people – (Hologram of Liberty)

The Founding Fathers may have referred to themselves as Federalists. But this was, as we said, yet one more cunning play on words. Master propagandists such as Vladimir Lenin probably learned tactics from America’s faux Federalists.

Patrick Henry is known for his “Give me Liberty or give me Death!” speech. Along with Samuel Adams and Thomas Paine, he is remembered as one of the most influential and radical advocates of the American Revolution and of Republicanism, especially in his denunciations of corruption of government officials – (Wikipedia Online Encyclopedia)

The original Federalists demanded a government of limited powers and were for State power. Their needs were ably met by the Articles of Confederation ratified in 1781. After the War of Independence (1775 to 1783), Americans had the Constitution forced upon them. Ever since then Americans have been duped about the prestige of the document. The people and representatives of the original thirteen states were not allowed enough time to decide whether the document was sound or not. Patrick Henry questioned the haste and warned of the consequences of accepting the Constitution without due consideration and debate. He knew that State representatives needed at least a year to mull over the articles of the Constitution. He spoke out and said:

Why then tell us of dangers to terrify us into an adoption of this new Government? And yet who knows the dangers that this new system may produce; they are out of sight of the common people: They cannot foresee latent consequences: I dread the operation of it on the middling and lower class of people: It is for them I fear the adoption of this system…I see jeopardy in this new Government. I see none from our present one.

As we said, the Constitution’s articles scandalously allowed the Supreme Court to possess almost unlimited legal powers:

No country has given its courts such extraordinary power. Not Britain, where an act of Parliament binds the courts. Not India…Not even West Germany or Ireland, where the power of judicial review is established but exercised on a narrower scale. The President is elected. State legislators and Governors are elected. Supreme Court Justices are not elected: they are appointed for life – Archibald Cox (The Court and the Constitution)

Despite widespread resistance and a spirit of animosity toward the Constitution’s articles, its cheerleaders Madison, Hamilton, Franklin and Washington relentlessly pressed on. They ensured that resistance to their will was summarily suppressed.

Most troublesome to the framers of the Constitution was the increasing insurgent spirit evidenced among the people. Fearing the popular takeover of state governments, the wealthy class looked to a national government as a means of protecting their interests. Even in states where they were inclined to avoid strong federation, the rich, once faced with the threat of popular rule and realizing that a political alliance with conservatives from other states would be a safeguard if the radicals could capture the state government…gave up ‘state rights’ for ‘nationalism’ without hesitation – Michael Parenti (Democracy for the Few)

Within a month after the 17 September signing, a torrent of anti-constitution essays appeared in the newspapers, pleasing for prudent wisdom. This horrified three particular federalists, who quickly went
on the editorial offensive in what was to be a staggering 85 essays totaling some 175,000 words. The Federalist Papers were written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay to defend the proposed Constitution…Hamilton, Madison, and Jay hid for years behind the pseudonym “Publius”…to conceal from the public their true identities, and Convention attendance – Kenneth W. Royce (Hologram of Liberty)

George Washington addressing the delegates during the signing of the US Constitution. Benjamin Franklin (a member of the English Hell Fire Club) is shown in the center of the canvas. His design for the Seal of the United States depicted Moses leading the Children of Israel across the Red Sea. Franklin’s nickname among his elite secret society chums was “Moses.” Like his many Masonic associates in America, England and France, he was an Atonist or in conventional parlance a Luciferian. His backers were powerful royal figures such as Charles de Lorraine and the Duke d’Orleans. The last thing on his mind was freedom for the American people. He was a wealthy speculator in land, and a member of the Vandalia Company, whose land grant happened (coincidentally of course) to have been awarded by the British Crown.

The secretiveness of the proceedings at the Convention reinforced the suspicions of many critics of the Constitution. Kenneth W. Royce tell us:

Little wonder why the Constitution operated under such extraordinary secrecy. Held on the second floor, windows shut, with sentries posted below, the delegates were sworn to strict silence. Not until 32 years later (a generation, you see) were the proceeding’s Journals published. Madison’s notes (thoroughly edited) weren’t published until 53 years later, in 1840.

Royce also comments on the measures taken by the Federalists to conceal the infighting that took place among delegates at the Convention:

Great propaganda measures were employed to conceal the Convention’s true atmosphere of acrimonious dissent.

The state of affairs was noted by a journalist, who wrote:

So great is the unanimity, we hear, that prevails in the Convention, upon all great federal subjects, that it has been proposed to call the room in which they assemble – Unanimity Hall – (Pennsylvania Packet and Daily Advertiser, 19 July 1787)

Fifty five delegates attended the Philadelphia Convention – forty one politicians and thirty four lawyers. Not a single person from the working class was present. Those men who attempted to delay proceedings by boycotting the Convention were sought out by troops and forcibly dragged to the Convention hall.

Electing the respected General George Washington as Convention president, with the added presence of Benjamin Franklin, was responsible for much of the public’s “false confidences.” Of the 55 delegates, 41 were politicians and 34 were lawyers…According to delegate James McHenry, at least 21 of the 55 delegates favored some form of monarchy – Kenneth W. Royce (Hologram of Liberty)

…in 1782 (Washington) received a letter from Colonel Lewis Nicola urging him to use the army to make himself King. He rejected the proposal with great indignation. Washington, it seems felt that America would eventually become a monarchy; indeed, he admitted the necessity of the principle of monarchy. But it seems he could not reconcile this view with his Templar philosophy, which demanded a republic – Nicholas Hagger (The Secret History of the West)

Prime mover in the conspiracy to undermine the Articles of Confederation was the traitor Alexander Hamilton. In The Federalist Papers, Douglas Adair comments on Hamilton’s dilemma:

Hamilton’s disillusion with the workings of the Confederation and his fear of democracy, especially after Shay’s Rebellion, had convinced him that it would be almost impossible to set up a stable republic in a country as large as the United States. As he informed the Convention, any society in which political power was vested in the hands of all the people would be continually torn by the class struggles of the rich and poor. Hamilton’s remedy for this class war the Hobbesian expedient of setting up a leviathan state to impose order upon the American People from above, Hamilton was sure that the only alternative to social anarchy was the establishment of a consolidated government capable of maintaining itself independently of the people’s will.

Hamilton’s tactics worked. He knew the mindset of the men he represented. He knew all he had to do was instill enough fear into the delegates to achieve the desired result. Federalists and Globalists continue to employ this ruse to further agendas. It is little more than conflict control.

That was the genius of the Constitution: To 1. utterly transform political reality without the people understanding it; 2. destroy the States without sound or smoke and 3. foist a government destined to become, over the distant horizon, fully national in scope and authority. By the time the States and the people would realize they’d been trumped, it would be too late – Kenneth W. Royce (Hologram of Liberty)

Hamilton, Madison and their Federalist gang of conspirators were ecstatic over the success of their “divide and rule” tactics. After the damage was done Madison bragged about the debacle he had deliberately helped foment:

One anti-federalist opinion tell us that the proposed constitution ought to be rejected because it is not a confederation of the States, but a government over individuals. Another admits that it ought to be a government over individuals to a certain extent but by no means to extent proposed. A third does not object to a government over individuals but to the want of a bill of rights. A fourth concurs in the absolute necessity of a bill of rights but contends that it ought to be declaratory, not for the personal rights of individuals, but of the rights reserved to the States in their political capacity. A fifth is of the opinion that a bill of rights of any sort would be superfluous and misplaced and that the plan would be unexceptional except for the fatal power of regulating the times and place of elections.

Thomas Jefferson (principle author of the Declaration of Independence) was appalled at the liberties taken by Hamilton and those he continued taking in the years following the Constitution’s ratification. He noticed Hamilton was contemptuous of the Constitution he himself cheerled, and as ambitiously attempting to obtain broader powers for central government. Hamilton soon proposed changes well outside the scope of the Constitution’s precepts. Obviously, the Constitution was merely one means to many ends for Hamilton and his self-serving aristocratic cronies. Incensed by Hamilton’s scheming Jefferson wrote:

I will not suffer…the slanders of Hamilton whose history, from the moment at which history can stoop to notice him, is a tissue of machinations against the liberty of the country which has not only received and given him bread, but heaped honors on his head – (Jefferson to Washington, 1792)

Eventually even Hamilton’s colleague James Madison began to chafe at his obvious disdain for the people and Constitutional provisos:

As Madison watched Hamilton’s program develop, he became disillusioned and bitter. In the Convention he had fought to create a Constitution under which ‘the interests and rights of every class of citizen should be duly represented and understood.’ Now he saw the machinery of his new government being used to exploit the mass of the people in the interest of a small minority – Douglas Adair (The Federalist Papers)

Source: The Constitution Con – michaeltsarion

If any American can read this and still have faith in the government and constitution, then I have to question his or her ability to reason, sanely!

I will post another installment soon!