Monday, February 28, 2005

Democrats and Union = 1 in the same

The title should read Government and Union. Which is which? And can the two really function as separate entities?
This is in responce to SOUND POLITICS; artical Solidarity Forever
NO! The Dem's and the Union have been sleeping together for years. Wink- wink- nod- nod you scratch my back and I'll scratch yours.
The Dem's need the votes and the Union needs the regulatory advantage. The big question is, 'Who is running the country?'.
There is no separation of powers in the fourth branch of government. Special interest are the Union thugs in the pursuit of socialism.
Below Is a clip that speaks for its self:

The massive opposition to the Bush agenda gave rise to a tremendous, progressive, grassroots electoral movement. With labor as its backbone it encompassed key parts of class and social forces - nationally and racially oppressed peoples, women and youth - which together can make history. And the PWW plans to be there, helping to build this movement and win the battles for peace and justice.

Another four years of a Bush administration is a setback. But every struggle, even every defeat, sets the stage for new struggles. And there is political space, real possibilities, for victories:


Now, if you put this together with the Dem's rhetoric toward President Bush and the war in Iraq, and listen real close, you will hear the same tune. It's the same as a synchronized choir in a harmonic chorus.


The U.N. vs. Washington State over Water

It seemed like a good title!
Oh well here's the real story

Should the United Nations Be Lord of the Oceans?
by Patrick J. Buchanan

"Sovereignty. The issue is huge. The mere mention of Kofi Annan in the U.N. caused the crowd to go into a veritable fit. The coalition wants America strong and wants the American flag flying overseas, not the pale blue of the U.N."

So George W. Bush confided to friend Doug Wead before he declared his candidacy. And, twice, President Bush has acted to defend U.S. sovereignty against the encroachments of global government.

He rejected both the International Criminal Court, which would have ceded power to prosecute U.S. soldiers, and a Kyoto Treaty that would have subjected our economy to the dictates of a global EPA.

Which makes astonishing Bush's apparent support for a Law of the Sea Treaty that Ronald Reagan rejected as a great leap forward into global socialism. By 19 to 0, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee has approved LOST. Unless 34 senators can be rallied to reject this historic power grab, it will go into effect.

What would LOST do? A new transnational tribunal, the International Seabed Authority, would take jurisdiction over 70 percent of the planet -- all of the oceans' resources, living and non-living -- as "the common heritage of all mankind." Companies seeking to mine or drill the ocean floor would have to pay a fee and be licensed by ISA, which would set production quotas and rake off part of the profits for redistribution.