Posts Tagged 'local-government censorship'



This historical cross is now coming down (unless you force your local government to sell the land on which it stands, to a private entity).

That historical cross would not even face the threat of being censored, if you had stood up against your local government’s censorship of this historical flag from your historical flags displays, without your consent.

As of next Sunday, it has been exactly two years since Pensacola Mayor Ashton Hayward censored this historical flag from your Five-Flags displays, without your consent.  And as of next Monday, it has been exactly two years since Escambia County Commissioners Doug Underhill, Steven Barry, Grover C. Robinson IV, Wilson Robertson, and Lumon May censored this historical flag from your Five-Flags Displays, without your consent.  And every one of those local politicians is still in office, except Wilson Robertson–who has been replaced with Jeff Bergosh (an exact duplicate).

Your historical flags displays are still censored, without your consent–this is not “over and done with.”

Do you think your local politicians will stop censoring your history, without your consent, after that historical cross is removed?

No one said a word about that historical cross until your local politicians censored your historical flags displays, without your consent.  Your local politicians’ infringement on your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech gave the green light to pro-censorship activists–and that’s why that historical cross will soon be censored, without your consent.

When politicians give pro-censorship activists an inch, pro-censorship activists take a mile.

And when you give politicians an inch, politicians take a mile.

I have not done nearly as much as I intend to do, in protesting this local-government censorship of my historical flags displays–censorship done by cowardly politicians, without my consent.

But if enough of you would do half as much as I’ve done, I wouldn’t need to do any more at all.

It’s your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech that I’m defending, as well as mine.  It’s in your interest that those cowardly politicians return this historical flag (the First Confederate Flag) to its rightful place in our Five-Flags Displays, as well as mine.

You spend so much time on your mindless smartphones–mindlessly talking, texting, and tweeting.

Don’t tell me you don’t have time to contact local politicians who have censored your historical flags displays, without your consent–and remind them that these historical flags displays belong to you.

No more excuses–take your city back, or you will lose your country.

No more excuses–take your First-Amendment right to freedom of speech back, or you will lose your Second-Amendment right to keep and bear arms, and every other constitutional right you have been granted in the last 225 years.

This is how your Five-Flags Displays should look–make it so.


We expect our American troops to defend our current American Flag against all foreign enemies.

But if we don’t defend our historical American Flags against all domestic enemies, how can we be worthy of our American troops?


I last visited New Orleans in the summer of 1991, when I was 25.

It was a wonderful experience–so much to ponder.

One night there, I stayed at the Cornstalk Inn Hotel, in the French Quarter.

Among the many sites I’d seen that day was a slave market–just down the street from this bed-and-breakfast hotel.

According to the legend of the Cornstalk Inn, Harriet Beecher Stowe was among the many notable guests who had slept there–and she was inspired to write Uncle Tom’s Cabin, after visiting that slave market.

Of course that slave market was still in business when Harriet Beecher Stowe was there.

And of course I pondered what that must have been like–seeing people being sold like cattle.

That slave market was still there, in 1991–as it still is today.

It was far older than that historic hotel–in fact, it had probably been built by the French.

And if it hadn’t have been there, I couldn’t have pondered anything.

Before Mitch Landrieu’s term is up, he’ll almost certainly destroy that slave market too.

And at this point, he might as well.

After all, I can never again ponder the historical significance of the Battle of Liberty Place, in New Orleans.  Nor can I ever again ponder the historical and cultural significance of U.S. Secretary of War and Confederate President Jefferson Davis, U.S. Civil Engineer and Confederate General P.G.T. Beauregard, and U.S. Lieutenant Colonel and Confederate General Robert E. Lee–all three men greatly, and validly, admired by the United States and Confederate States, alike.

This is the ultimate cost of this posthumous extermination of the Confederate States of America.

This is the ultimate cost of censorship–especially government-imposed censorship, executed by self-serving politicians, with no regard for the constitutional or civil rights of their constituents.