Posts Tagged 'A MONUMENT IS REPRESENTATIVE OF SPEECH ITSELF'

HOW IS THIS HAPPENING?

In the Twentieth Century, idealistic young people gathered in opposition to censorship.

In the Twenty-first Century, idealistic young people gather in support of censorship.

In the Twentieth Century, idealistic young people gathered in support of freedom of speech.

In the Twenty-first Century, idealistic young people gather in opposition to freedom of speech.

How is this happening?

Get your heads out of your apps, and stop these bastards—before it is too late.

“I know you’re a strong supporter of the Second Amendment–is there anything about this situation that makes you think, ‘Okay, should we rethink–is it time for some kind of change?'”
“ANY TIME THERE IS A TRAUMATIC SITUATION, PEOPLE WANT SOMETHING TO BLAME–THEY ALWAYS WANT SOMETHING TO GO AFTER…”

“THE HATE-FILLED MURDERER WHO MASSACRED OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS IN CHARLESTON [SOUTH CAROLINA] HAS A SICK AND TWISTED VIEW OF [THE CONFEDERATE FLAG THAT FLIES ON THE STATEHOUSE GROUNDS IN COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA]”
“TODAY WE ARE HERE…TO SAY IT’S TIME TO MOVE THE FLAG…”

Subversive, anti-American politicians have been trampling all over your First Amendment right to freedom of speech since June 22, 2015.  And if you do not stop these subversive, anti-American politicians now, you will lose your First Amendment right to freedom of speech—then all of your other constitutional rights.

Get your heads out of your apps, and stop these bastards—before it is too late.

A CIVICS LESSON

Look at this flag.

This is a historical flag that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This flag is in a public space.

That means this flag belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this flag without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This flag belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this flag belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this flag.

This is a historical flag that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This flag is in a public space.

That means this flag belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this flag without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This flag belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this flag belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this flag.

This is a historical flag that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This flag is in a public space.

That means this flag belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this flag without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This flag belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this flag belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this flag.

This is a historical flag that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This flag is in a public space.

That means this flag belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this flag without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This flag belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this flag belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this flag.

This is a historical flag that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This flag is in a public space.

That means this flag belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this flag without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This flag belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this flag belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this monument.

This is a historical monument that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This monument is in a public space.

That means this monument belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this monument without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This monument belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this monument belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

Look at this monument.

This is a historical monument that represents the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

This monument is in a public space.

That means this monument belongs to the public.

The public is the people.

You are the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, have no right to censor this monument without your consent.

To do so is to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

This monument belongs to you—no public official has the right to censor it without your consent.

It doesn’t matter how you feel about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only matters that this monument belongs to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, has any right to censor it without your consent.

What happens when public officials censor the public’s historical flags and monuments without the public’s consent—directly or indirectly?

What happens when public officials censor the people’s historical flags and monuments without the people’s consent—directly or indirectly?

This is what happens:

“I know you’re a strong supporter of the Second Amendment–is there anything about this situation that makes you think, ‘Okay, should we rethink–is it time for some kind of change?'”
“ANY TIME THERE IS A TRAUMATIC SITUATION, PEOPLE WANT SOMETHING TO BLAME–THEY ALWAYS WANT SOMETHING TO GO AFTER…”

“THE HATE-FILLED MURDERER WHO MASSACRED OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS IN CHARLESTON [SOUTH CAROLINA] HAS A SICK AND TWISTED VIEW OF [THE CONFEDERATE FLAG THAT FLIES ON THE STATEHOUSE GROUNDS IN COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA]”
“TODAY WE ARE HERE…TO SAY IT’S TIME TO MOVE THE FLAG…”

“I UNDERSTAND THE [FIRST CONFEDERATE] FLAGS ARE DOWN, BUT I WANT TO MAKE IT PERMANENT. I DON’T WANT ANY CHANCE OF THOSE FLAGS GOING BACK UP.”

State workers take down a Confederate national flag on the grounds of the state Capitol, Wednesday, June 24, 2015, in Montgomery. Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley orders Confederate flags taken down from state Capitol. (AP Photo/Martin Swant)

State workers take down a Confederate national flag on the grounds of the state Capitol, Wednesday, June 24, 2015, in Montgomery, Ala. Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley ordered Confederate flags taken down from a monument at the state Capitol. (AP Photo/Martin Swant)

Workers remove the statue of Confederate general Robert E. Lee in Dallas, Texas, U.S., September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Rex Curry

The statue of Confederate general Robert E. Lee is escorted after removal from its platform in Dallas, Texas, U.S., September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Rex Curry

Where are those flags and monuments?

Those were historical flags and monuments that represented the Confederate States of America—a historical nation in the history of the United States of America.

Those flags and monuments were in public spaces.

That meant those flags and monuments belonged to the public.

The public was the people.

You were the people—and public officials, elected or appointed, had no right to censor those flags or monuments without your consent.

To do so was to violate your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech.

Those flags and monuments belonged to you—no public official had the right to censor them without your consent.

It didn’t matter how you felt about the historical Confederate States of America.

It only mattered that those flags and monuments belonged to you—the people.

And no public official, elected or appointed, had any right to censor them without your consent.

CIVICS QUIZ

Last November, someone used a Glock .45-caliber semiautomatic pistol to murder twelve people at the Borderline Bar & Grill in Thousand Oaks, California.

What weapon did Dylann Roof use to murder nine people at Mother Emanuel A.M.E. Church in Charleston, South Carolina, on June 17, 2015?

 

Nimrata (“Nikki”) Randhawa Haley has sold her South Carolina home, and decided to take up permanent residence in New York City.

Where did Hillary Rodham Clinton decide to take up permanent residence, in 2000?

 

Our historical cross at Bayview Park, in Pensacola, Florida, has been targeted for censorship since July 29, 2015.

Which historical flag has been censored from our Pensacola’s Five Flags Displays, without our consent, since June 24, 2015? 

 

WHY NIKKI HALEY MUST BE STOPPED

WON’T YOU JOIN US, IN THIS CELEBRATION?

HOW ABOUT YOU, PENSACOLA?

NON-CONSENSUAL CENSORSHIP

If you know that it is wrong to have sex with people without their consent, you must also know that it is wrong to censor people’s historical flags and monuments without their consent.

If you know that it is a violation of people’s rights to have sex with them without their consent, you must also know that it is a violation of people’s rights to censor their historical flags and monuments without their consent.

People’s historical flags and monuments have been censored all over the United States, without their consent, since June 22, 2015—and people’s historical flags and monuments continue to be censored all over the United States, without their consent.

If you know that non-consensual sex is wrong, you must also know that non-consensual censorship is wrong.

If you know that non-consensual sex is a violation of human rights, you must also know that non-consensual censorship is a violation of human rights.

This posthumous extermination of the Confederate States of America is mass censorship of the people’s historical flags and monuments, by Democratic and Republican state and local politicians, without the people’s consent.

This posthumous extermination of the Confederate States of America is a mass violation of the human and constitutional rights of all Americans.

Non-consensual censorship is wrong too.

Non-consensual censorship is a violation of constitutional rights too.

Non-consensual censorship is a violation of human rights too.

FLAGS AND MONUMENTS DON’T HURT PEOPLE—POLITICIANS HURT PEOPLE.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

“I know you’re a strong supporter of the Second Amendment–is there anything about this situation that makes you think, ‘Okay, should we rethink–is it time for some kind of change?'”
“ANY TIME THERE IS A TRAUMATIC SITUATION, PEOPLE WANT SOMETHING TO BLAME–THEY ALWAYS WANT SOMETHING TO GO AFTER…”

“THE HATE-FILLED MURDERER WHO MASSACRED OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS IN CHARLESTON [SOUTH CAROLINA] HAS A SICK AND TWISTED VIEW OF [THE CONFEDERATE FLAG THAT FLIES ON THE STATEHOUSE GROUNDS IN COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA]”
“TODAY WE ARE HERE…TO SAY IT’S TIME TO MOVE THE FLAG…”

“I UNDERSTAND THE [FIRST CONFEDERATE] FLAGS ARE DOWN, BUT I WANT TO MAKE IT PERMANENT. I DON’T WANT ANY CHANCE OF THOSE FLAGS GOING BACK UP.”

State workers take down a Confederate national flag on the grounds of the state Capitol, Wednesday, June 24, 2015, in Montgomery. Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley orders Confederate flags taken down from state Capitol. (AP Photo/Martin Swant)

State workers take down a Confederate national flag on the grounds of the state Capitol, Wednesday, June 24, 2015, in Montgomery, Ala. Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley ordered Confederate flags taken down from a monument at the state Capitol. (AP Photo/Martin Swant)

The statue of Confederate general Robert E. Lee is escorted after removal from its platform in Dallas, Texas, U.S., September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Rex Curry

Workers remove the statue of Confederate general Robert E. Lee in Dallas, Texas, U.S., September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Rex Curry

Flags and monuments don’t hurt people—politicians hurt people.

THE ONLY POLICE WE SHOULD ALWAYS RESIST ARE THE THOUGHT POLICE

The only police we should always resist are the thought police.

RE: HAPPY THANKSGIVING!

Congressman Gaetz,

I know you didn’t send this email—it was sent by a robot.

But I hope somehow you can see this reply.

My Thanksgiving is miserable—in part because of some sociopolitical problems that are worsening by the minute, problems that you can probably do something to  help solve.

Congressman  Gaetz, willfully distracted drivers are getting away with murder in Florida because the politicians in Tallahassee refuse to pass any laws restricting mobile usage while driving.  A “law” against texting while driving—as a secondary offense—is not a law.

Please use your power and influence to persuade the Florida State Government to move texting while driving from a secondary-offense position to a primary-offense position—at the very least.  Please do something to stop this slaughter on our roads and highways—the death toll of which keeps rising.

Congressman Gaetz, the posthumous extermination of the Confederate States of America is destructive to the United States of America.

The local politicians here—namely Ashton Hayward, Doug Underhill, Grover C. Robinson IV, Steven Barry, Wilson Robertson (whose seat is now occupied by Jeff Bergosh), and Lumon May—have censored our First Confederate Flag from our Five-Flags Displays (Pensacola’s historical flags displays), since June 24, 2015.  Congressman Gaetz, our First Confederate Flag is still censored from our Five-Flags Displays—and we have never even been allowed to vote on this.

Please use your political power and influence to persuade these local politicians to cease and desist this government-imposed censorship—this local-government infringement on the First-Amendment right to freedom of speech of all Escambia County, Florida, residents, of all races and ethnicities.

Also, please use your political power and influence to persuade the Florida State Government to pass a law, similar to the one the government of my home state of Alabama has passed, protecting all Confederate memorial monuments from removal or destruction by anyone—especially by politicians.

Finally, Congressman Gaetz, because the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley perpetrated this posthumous extermination of the Confederate States of America, I hate her with all my heart.  This is my problem.

Yet because the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley exploited the mass murder committed by Dylann Roof, for her political career—from June 22 through July 9, 2015—she is ultimately guilty of the same crime as Dylann Roof.  And this is America’s problem.

And because the Incompetent Donald Trump has chosen to put the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley in his presidential cabinet—and to keep the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley in his presidential cabinet—the Incompetent Donald Trump is rewarding the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley for her criminal exploitation of Dylann Roof’s crime.  And this is humanity’s problem.

Please use your political power and influence to persuade the Incompetent Donald Trump to remove the Dishonorable Nikki R. Haley from his presidential cabinet (by doing so, President Trump can prove that he is not so incompetent anymore).

And if you use your political power and influence for good—by carrying out these urgently needed sociopolitical actions—my next Thanksgiving, as well as the next Thanksgiving of all good Americans, will not likely be miserable at all.

Scott Wesley Mayo


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