Thursday, August 18, 2005

Will I trade my American Flag for this one?:

(click) for more

this blogger's email:

I tried to have Judge Jonathan Kaplan removed from the bench for his bias against free thinkers and the self-employed in civil cases. I tried for over two years to get the piece of shit removed from the Rockville Court in Connecticut, and I was then sentenced to prison for being an attempted robbery and beating victim. I was sentenced to a year in prison, 3 years probation for using pepper spray. Kaplan was ok with giving an alcoholic substance abuser, violent criminal, immunity for attacking me, trying to rob me, and threatening my life as I have a "Big Mouth."

I guess Freedom and Free Speech has gone farther downhill in America. Chris Kennedy was stabbed by his wife. Christopher Kennedy of Ellington, Connecticut, thought Judge Jonathan J. Kaplan should be arrested and thrown in prison for Kaplan's telling Kennedy he was taking away Kennedy's kids in open court stating because Chris is Irish, and there is strife in Ireland, that his kids were being taken away. Chris is facing 53 years in prison for yelling at his kids and some stuff prosecutors and/or the judge made up. Chris' ex-wife was given immunity for stabbing Chris and was awarded the 3 children to maliciously prosecute Chris.

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The US Constitution

One who reads and studies closely the full explanation in the text will discover that each clause or word in the Constitution was carefully designed to protect the individual -- his life, his liberty and his property.

By a few, the erroneous belief has been spread that the Constitution is a barrier in the way of American progress. Actually the Constitution is a coat of mail which man himself has fashioned for his own protection, and which he has changed from time to time that the protection might be the more complete -- protection against the abuse of power by his servants in the legislature or Congress, whom he may dismiss at election time or by impeachment, and against whose invasion of his rights he can appeal to the courts; against his executive officers, whom he may dismiss by impeachment or ballot; against his judges, whom he may remove for lack of "good behavior." His government is not his master, as the king or dictator has always been, but his servant."

"In questions of power then," wrote Jefferson, "let no more be heard of confidence in man, but bind him down from mischief by the chains of the Constitution."

The Founders of the Republic feared parties of the people as much as they did a royal government.

"Whenever there is an interest and power to do wrong," wrote Madison to Jefferson in 1788, "wrong will generally be done, and not less readily by a powerful and interested party than by a powerful and interested prince."


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