Table of Contents
- Political Parties
- Forms of Government
- Economic Systems
- Overview of America
- Definition of Freedom
- NO Captivity
- NO Dependence
- NO Restrictions
- NO Liability
- Virtue, Religion & Morality
- Definition of Liberty
- Democracy vs. Freedom
- U.S. Constitution
- National Security
- Additional Resources
- Founding Documents
"Knowledge is essential to Freedom."
— William Ellery Channing (1887)
The American political systems are so deliberately confusing with all the bickering and fighting between the Right Wing vs. Left Wing, Conservatives vs. Liberals, Republicans vs. Democrats, Red vs. Blue, Nazis vs. Socialists, West vs. East, Whites vs. Blacks, Locals vs. Outsiders, Men vs. Women, Christians vs. Muslims, Zionists vs. Antisemites, Church vs. Gays, Youth vs. Adults - it's about time someone REALLY sets the record straight so we can ALL hear the music in harmony.
You have ALL been pitted up against each other in a simple divide and conquer propaganda technique, deliberately designed to abolish ALL governments and religion. For THEIR diabolical New World Order to work, THEY must keep you all in the dark. Knowledge is your candle to help us escape from this darkness - we ALL need one.
"By dividing the voter through the political party system, we can get them to expend their energies in fighting for questions of no importance. It is thus by discreet action we can secure for ourselves that which has been so well planned and so successfully accomplished."
— American Bankers Association, 1924
"Any society that would give up a little Liberty, to gain a little security (DHS, FEMA) will deserve neither and lose both. " — Benjamin Franklin
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Different Forms of Government Defined
Anarchy | *Republic* | Democracy | Oligarchy | Monarchy
Weighing the Economic Scales of Politics
"A wise and frugal government, which shall leave men FREE to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall NOT take from the mouth of labor and bread it has EARNED.
This is the sum of good government." — Thomas Jefferson
Patriotic Quotes About Freedom & Liberty
"Those who expect to reap the benefits of freedom, must,
like men, undergo the fatigue of supporting it." — Thomas Paine
"None are more hopelessly enslaved than those who falsely believe they are free." — Goethe
"If you are not free to choose wrongly and irresponsibly,
you are not free at all." — Jacob Hornberger (1995)
"The war for freedom will never really be won because the price of our freedom
is constant vigilance over ourselves and over our Government." — Eleanor Roosevelt
"Can our form of government, our system of justice, survive
if one can be denied a freedom because he might abuse it?" — Harlon Carter
"If a nation values anything more than freedom, it will lose its freedom;
and the irony of it is that if it is comfort or money that it values more, it will lose that, too." — Somerset Maugham
"[On ancient Athens]: In the end, more than freedom, they wanted security. They wanted a comfortable life, and they lost it all - security, comfort, and freedom. When the Athenians finally wanted not to give to society but for society to give to them, when the freedom they wished for most was freedom from responsibility, then Athens ceased to be free and was never free again." — Edward Gibbon
"If ye love wealth greater than Liberty, the tranquility of servitude greater than the animating contest for freedom, go home from us in peace. We seek not your counsel, nor your arms. Crouch down and lick the hand that feeds you. May your chains set lightly upon you; and may posterity forget that ye were our countrymen." — Samuel Adams
"It is not the business of government to make men virtuous or religious, or to preserve the fool from the consequences of his own folly. Government should be repressive no further than is necessary to secure Liberty by protecting the equal rights of each from aggression on the part of others, and the moment governmental prohibitions extend beyond this line they are in danger of defeating the very ends they are intended to serve." — Henry George
"Extremism in the defense of Liberty is no vice. Moderation in the pursuit of justice is no virtue."
— Barry Goldwater (1964)
"Liberty is not a means to a political end. It is itself the highest political end." — Lord Acton
"No man's life, Liberty, or property are safe while the legislature is in session." — Mark Twain (1866)
"The true danger is when Liberty is nibbled away, for expedients." — Edmund Burke (1899)
"As long as our government is administered for the good of the people, and is regulated by their will; as long as it secures to us the rights of persons and of property, Liberty of conscience and of the press, it will be worth defending." — Andrew Jackson
"Liberty is always dangerous, but it is the safest thing we have." — Harry Emerson Fosdick
"Liberty lies in the hearts of men and women. When it dies there,
no constitution, no law, no court can save it." — Justice Learned Hand
The USA is REALLY About Freedom & Liberty!
This 2006 video by The John Birch Society gives you a big-picture vision of why we enjoy so much personal freedom and prosperity in America. It explains in a simple fashion the different systems of government throughout the world and the different economic principles underlying each type of government — illustrating the great virtues of our unique nation. Overview of America is an outstanding introduction to the basic principles underlying the American political and economic system.
In this presentation McManus begins with a fundamental question: "Why is America great?" Is it because we were a nation of hardworking immigrants? Is it because of the country's vast natural resources? Is it because our government carefully planned and orchestrated the nation's success? Some have pointed to these as factors in the past, but McManus says that these interpretations are wrong. America is great, he notes, because government is prevented from interfering with the lives and freedoms of its citizens. "What set America apart from other lands was freedom for the individual - freedom to work, to produce, to succeed, and especially to keep the fruits of one's labors," McManus points out. "America became great precisely because the stifling effect of too much government had been prevented."
Overview Of America has sold tens of thousands of copies, and has been seen by nearly a million individuals. It is one of the best simple explanations of the spectrum of political and economic systems available today. A concise study of the reasons for America's social, economic, and political strengths and successes - and the reasons for her current decline in those arenas - it should be seen by all our citizens. FreedomProject has acquired the rights to reproduce and distribute an edited edition for educational use from the producers at JBSVideo. It's a must watch presentation. (32 minutes, $6 DVD)
In a career spanning more than 40 years, few, if any, have done more than John F. McManus to remind the American people of their unique and important political and economic heritage. Over the years, McManus has delivered a presentation that he developed in which he describes in clear terms the basic precepts upon which America was founded and then describes in similar, clear, but moving, terms the challenges and dangers the nation faces.
Now, in an exclusive direct-to-home video DVD entitled Overview of America, McManus, the president of the John Birch Society, brings part of his presentation to the home audience. Even though the 32-minute production is only one part of the longer presentation that he has given for years, this release contains such a clear and compelling description of the fundamental tenets of our nation's founding political ideals as to make it required viewing for all citizens.
Don't We The People REALLY just want FREEDOM?
Freedom |ˈfrēdəm| noun: The power or right to act, speak, or think as one wants
without hindrance or restraint. ORIGIN: Old English frēodōm (FREE -dom).
- absence of subjection to foreign domination or despotic government.
- the state of not being imprisoned or enslaved.
- the state of being physically unrestricted and able to move easily.
- the power of self-determination attributed to the will.
- unrestricted use of something.
- archaic familiarity or openness in speech or behavior.
- NO Captivity: a desperate bid for freedom,
liberty, liberation, release, deliverance, delivery, discharge; literary disenthrallment; historical manumission (release from slavery).
I think we can all agree that nobody wants to be a captive, therefore none of us should take captives - regardless of the history off all races enslaving all races over various periods of history. White people have enslaved Africans and native American indians, the British enslaved Indians (Gandhi's #1 cause) and invaded Jerusalem with them, Africans have enslaved whites and neighboring tribes of their own people, even Asians have enslaved their own people, and remember the Romans fed Christians to lions for entertainment. Even in ancient Greece and amidst intense debates with the most noble and ethical philosophers at the Library of Alexandria, slavery was so common that they never second-guessed it.
- NO Dependence: revolution was the only path to freedom, independence, self-government, self-determination, self-rule, home rule, sovereignty, nonalignment, autonomy;
Most people, including many nationalists, are very proud of our countries, as most of us should be "true to our school". It is very important to us that our country is a SOVEREIGN COUNTRY, even that our states and municipalities are SOVEREIGN States. This allows us the FREEDOM to govern ourselves; for example a bar owner's right to allow people to smoke cigarettes in his bar. Walter Cronkite said the USA (and many other "global villiages") will have to surrender 200+ sovereignties to the NWO's "One World Government" run by the United Nations and the World Bank: "a bitter pill to swallow" for most Americans.
- NO Restrictions: freedom to choose your course of treatment, right, entitlement, privilege, prerogative; scope, latitude, leeway, flexibility, space, breathing space, room, elbow room; license, leave, free rein, a free hand, carte blanche, a blank check.
No restrictions sounds great in a utopia - but I think we all have realized many responsibilities that already restrict us by requiring our time and attention. Anyone with kids knows this well. Some responsibilities are well worth the work, and we REALLY just want the FREEDOM to decide for ourselves which of our own priorities are the most important for us to spend our time, money, and efforts on.
This is how basic laws start to become necessary to protect the freedom of everyone equally. A good example is the people were not allowed to take more than their share of free water from the aquifers - because that wouldn't be fair to people downstream if the water was too dirty or dried up at the other side of town (Google: dry Nestlé Waters). Having the FREEDOM from restrictions must always be tempered and balanced with respect and responsibility.
Freedom allows a people to prosper. This was true in ancient Greece just as it was true in ancient Rome. Adam Smith, at great length, proved it to be true in England in the late 18th century. At the same time, the American Founding Fathers knew it to be true as well. They took pains to ensure that their newly formed government would be constituted in such a manner that it would be prevented from stifling both the God-given freedoms of the people and the progress that inevitably results from the exercise of those freedoms.
The Bill of Rights is actually a list of RESTRICTIONS that restrict the federal governement to protect the sovereignty of the states and We The People. The 2nd Amendment RESTRICTS them from making laws RESTRICTING your god-given right to bear arms (contrary to the popular belief that the 2nd Amendment actually grants the right to the citizens itself). The 10th Amendment redundantly states: if we never delegated specific powers to the federal government in the Constitution, and we forgot to restrict these specific powers in the Bill of Rights, you do not have the authority to do that either.
- NO Liability: freedom from local political accountability, exemption, immunity, dispensation; impunity.
"Only a virtuous people are capable of freedom.
As nations become corrupt and vicious,
they have more need of masters." — Benjamin Franklin
The ancient Greeks said: "Without Law, there can be no freedom". Liability is the reason for this. People should be held responsible for damages they incur upon others. If you hit your neighbor's car, you should be held responsible to pay for the repairs. People who graffitti should be fined for damages; people who steal should pay for what they stole. Liability is a way to clean up our own messes, and a way to discourage wreckless and irresponsible behavior from lack of restrictions.
Liability has little to do with victimless crimes; for example people who enjoy drinking RAW milk, although it's outlawed by big-pharma interests in the FDA. Drinking raw milk can only affect the person drinking it and should never be considered a crime in the first place. When it comes to making laws regarding victimless crimes, there is a fine line between having the FREEDOM of no responsibility, and having no liability. You're liable to go get fined these days for enjoying the FREEDOM to drink raw milk.
"Any society that would give up a little Liberty, to gain a little security (DHS, FEMA)
will deserve neither and lose both. " — Benjamin Franklin
The library burners have rewritten the Oxford Dictionary and added the following faux-definition: "freedom from the state of not being subject to or affected by (a particular undesirable thing) : government policies to achieve freedom FROM want." [wow THEY've destroyed the true definition of freedom!]
Freedom, Virtue, Religion & Morality
The founding fathers knew that the system of a free market economy in a Republic which they designed would not last without without a certain degree of shared virtue, religion, and morality in the citizenry.
"Of all the dispositions and habits which lead to political prosperity, religion and morality are indispensable supports . . . And let us indulge with caution the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion . . . Reason and experience both forbid us to expect that national morality can prevail to the exclusion of religious principle." — President George Washington's Farewell Address
"Only a virtuous people are capable of freedom. As nations become corrupt and vicious, they have more need of masters." — President Benjamin Franklin
"We have no government armed with power capable of contending with human passions unbridled by morality and religion." — President John Adams
With these sober words, President John Adams warned that the U.S. Constitution will not be able to sustain our liberties if the American people abandon virtue and religion. John Adams stated: "Avarice, ambition, revenge, or gallantry, would break the strongest cords of our Constitution as a whale goes through a net. Our Constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other."
When you think about the separation of church and state - consider the ROMAN Catholic Church. Rome is a political state (city, country, empire); while Catholic is a religious Church. Popes are really just PAPAL Caesars.
Praying for Freedom at The First Continental Congress
"Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness"
So, What does Liberty mean?
"Democracy is two wolves and a lamb voting on what to have for lunch.
Liberty is a well-armed lamb contesting the vote!" — Benjamin Franklin
"Give me Liberty or give me death!" — Patrick Henry
"The Liberties of a people never were, nor ever will be, secure,
when the transactions of their rulers may be concealed from them." — Patrick Henry
Liberty |ˈlibərtē| noun: At Liberty. Take the Liberty. Take Liberties. (NOT to be confused with the USS Liberty nor "freedom"). The state of not being imprisoned or enslaved. A right or privilege, esp. a statutory one. The state of being free within society from oppressive restrictions imposed by authority on one's way of life, behavior, or political views. Freedom from control by fate or necessity. Being allowed or entitled to do something. The power or scope to act as one pleases, able, permitted, authorized, entitled, eligible. Nautical shore leave granted to a sailor. To treat something freely, without strict faithfulness to the facts or to an original, act with familiarity toward, show disrespect to/toward, act with impropriety with/toward, act indecorously with, be impudent with, take advantage of, exploit. "I'd appreciate it if you would refrain from taking liberties with me". ORIGIN late Middle English : from Old French liberte, from Latin libertas, from liber ‘FREE’.
- NO slavery: personal liberty, ≠ freedom, independence, free rein, license, self-determination, free will, latitude.
- NO tyranny: the fight for liberty, independence, ≠ freedom, autonomy, sovereignty, self-government, self-rule, self-determination; civil liberties, human rights.
- NO constraint: the liberty to go where you please, right, birthright, prerogative, entitlement, privilege, permission, sanction, authorization, authority, license, power.
The Bill of Rights was intended to secure basic civil liberties.
Civil Liberty |ˈsivəl ˈlibərtē| noun: The state of being subject only to laws established for the good of the community, esp. with regard to freedom of action and speech. Civil liberties are individual rights protected by law from unjust governmental or other interference. Civil Libertarians.
The Fourth of July is the day that Americans commemorate our nation's independence, a word that implies the ability to stand alone, without being sustained by anything else. While independence is usually associated with countries or nations, freedom and liberty more often apply to people. But unlike Freedom, which implies an ABSENCE of restraint or compulsion (the freedom to speak openly), Liberty implies the POWER to CHOOSE among alternatives rather than merely being unrestrained. Freedom can also apply to many different types of oppressive influences (freedom from interruption; freedom to leave the room at any time), while liberty often connotes deliverance or release (he gave the slaves their liberty).
License may imply the liberty to disobey rules or regulations imposed on others, especially when there is an advantage to be gained in doing so (poetic license). But more often it refers to an abuse of liberty or the power to do whatever one pleases (a license to sell drugs). Permission is an even broader term than license, suggesting the capacity to act without interference or censure, usually with some degree of approval or authority (permission to be absent from work).
We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.
"Democracy Is NOT Freedom" by Ron Paul
We’ve all heard the words democracy and freedom used countless times, especially in the context of our invasion of Iraq. They are used interchangeably in modern political discourse, yet their true meanings are very different.
George Orwell wrote about "meaningless words" that are endlessly repeated in the political arena.* Words like "freedom," "democracy," and "justice," Orwell explained, have been abused so long that their original meanings have been eviscerated. In Orwell’s view, political words were "Often used in a consciously dishonest way." Without precise meanings behind words, politicians and elites can obscure reality and condition people to reflexively associate certain words with positive or negative perceptions. In other words, unpleasant facts can be hidden behind purposely meaningless language. As a result, Americans have been conditioned to accept the word "democracy" as a synonym for freedom, and thus to believe that democracy is unquestionably good.
The problem is that democracy is not freedom. Democracy is simply majoritarianism, which is inherently incompatible with real freedom. Our founding fathers clearly understood this, as evidenced not only by our republican constitutional system, but also by their writings in the Federalist Papers and elsewhere. James Madison cautioned that under a democratic government, "There is nothing to check the inducement to sacrifice the weaker party or the obnoxious individual." John Adams argued that democracies merely grant revocable rights to citizens depending on the whims of the masses, while a republic exists to secure and protect pre-existing rights. Yet how many Americans know that the word "democracy" is found neither in the Constitution nor the Declaration of Independence, our very founding documents?
A truly democratic election in Iraq, without U.S. interference and U.S. puppet candidates, almost certainly would result in the creation of a Shiite theocracy. Shiite majority rule in Iraq might well mean the complete political, economic, and social subjugation of the minority Kurd and Sunni Arab populations. Such an outcome would be democratic, but would it be free? Would the Kurds and Sunnis consider themselves free? The administration talks about democracy in Iraq, but is it prepared to accept a democratically-elected Iraqi government no matter what its attitude toward the U.S. occupation? Hardly. For all our talk about freedom and democracy, the truth is we have no idea whether Iraqis will be free in the future. They’re certainly not free while a foreign army occupies their country. The real test is not whether Iraq adopts a democratic, pro-western government, but rather whether ordinary Iraqis can lead their personal, religious, social, and business lives without interference from government.
Simply put, freedom is the absence of government coercion. Our Founding Fathers understood this, and created the least coercive government in the history of the world. The Constitution established a very limited, decentralized government to provide national defense and little else. States, not the federal government, were charged with protecting individuals against criminal force and fraud. For the first time, a government was created solely to protect the rights, liberties, and property of its citizens. Any government coercion beyond that necessary to secure those rights was forbidden, both through the Bill of Rights and the doctrine of strictly enumerated powers. This reflected the founders’ belief that democratic government could be as tyrannical as any King.
Few Americans understand that all government action is inherently coercive. If nothing else, government action requires taxes. If taxes were freely paid, they wouldn’t be called taxes, they’d be called donations. If we intend to use the word freedom in an honest way, we should have the simple integrity to give it real meaning: Freedom is living without government coercion. So when a politician talks about freedom for this group or that, ask yourself whether he is advocating more government action or less.
The political left equates freedom with liberation from material wants, always via a large and benevolent government that exists to create equality on earth. To modern liberals, men are free only when the laws of economics and scarcity are suspended, the landlord is rebuffed, the doctor presents no bill, and groceries are given away. But philosopher Ayn Rand (and many others before her) demolished this argument by explaining how such "freedom" for some is possible only when government takes freedoms away from others. In other words, government claims on the lives and property of those who are expected to provide housing, medical care, food, etc. for others are coercive – and thus incompatible with freedom. "Liberalism," which once stood for civil, political, and economic liberties, has become a synonym for omnipotent coercive government.
The political right equates freedom with national greatness brought about through military strength. Like the left, modern conservatives favor an all-powerful central state – but for militarism, corporatism, and faith-based welfarism. Unlike the Taft-Goldwater conservatives of yesteryear, today’s Republicans are eager to expand government spending, increase the federal police apparatus, and intervene militarily around the world. The last tenuous links between conservatives and support for smaller government have been severed. "Conservatism," which once meant respect for tradition and distrust of active government, has transformed into big-government utopian grandiosity.
Orwell certainly was right about the use of meaningless words in politics. If we hope to remain free, we must cut through the fog and attach concrete meanings to the words politicians use to deceive us. We must reassert that America is a republic, not a democracy, and remind ourselves that the Constitution places limits on government that no majority can overrule. We must resist any use of the word "freedom" to describe state action. We must reject the current meaningless designations of "liberals" and "conservatives," in favor of an accurate term for both: statists.
Every politician on earth claims to support freedom. The problem is so few of them understand the simple meaning of the word.
How Does the Constitution Give Us Freedom?
Constitution |ˌkänstəˈt(y)oō sh ən| noun: A body of fundamental principles or established precedents according to which a state or other organization is acknowledged to be governed. A written record of this: charter, social code, law; bill of rights; rules, regulations. The forming or establishing of something: composition, makeup, structure, construction, arrangement, configuration, formation, anatomy. ORIGIN Middle English (denoting a law, or a body of laws or customs): from Latin constitutio(n-), from constituere ‘establish, appoint’ (constitute).
Charter |ˈ ch ärtər| noun: A written grant by a country's legislative or sovereign power, by which an institution such as a company, college, or city is created and its rights and privileges defined. A written constitution or description of an organization's functions. Grant a charter to (a city, college, or other institution). ORIGIN Middle English : from Old French chartre, from Latin chartula, diminutive of charta ‘paper’ (card).
The Constitution was written to govern the government, not the people or the States - with each of the States assumed to be a "jealous guardian" or it's own sovereignty. The Founders created a central government with strictly LIMITED powers which left the States free to compete with one another to be the "best" state in their offering the least amount of taxation and control over their people.
The Constitution of the United States of America is the supreme law of the United States. It provides the framework for the organization of the United States Government (Executive, Legislative, and Judicial Branches). The basic written set of principles and precedents of federal government in the U.S., which came into operation in 1789.
In an effort to persuade Americans to adopt the new system of government, essays written by James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay were collected into a body known as the Federalist Papers.
The United States Constitution was adopted by the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on September 17, 1787, and was later ratified by conventions in each U.S. state in the name of "We The People". The U.S. Constitution has since been amended 27 times, the first 10 Amendments to the U.S. Constitution are known as the United States Bill of Rights.
Although, the first ten amendments to the Constitution are known as the Bill of Rights, they should actaully be known as the "Bill of Limitations on Government," because the Bill of Rights never gave citizens any rights (which citizens already possessed) but rather limited the federal government's power in order to safeguard the God-given rights of the citizens.
Our Founders insisted that Congress shall make no law about speech, religion, the press, the right to assembly, the right to petition, and the right to bear arms - all of which are directed at the government rather than the individuals and the States. The amendments of the Bill of Rights all start with the phrase "Congress shall not _____", except for the tenth Amendment which says in effect "if we forgot anything, Congress can NOT do that either".
We are losing our FREEDOM and Liberty!
"Any society that would give up a little Liberty, to gain a little security,
will deserve neither and lose both. " — Benjamin Franklin
Characteristics of Fascism
- Powerful and Continuing Nationalism
- Disdain for the Recognition of Human Rights
- Identification of Enemies/Scapegoats as a Unifying Cause
- Supremacy of the Military
- Rampant Sexism
- Controlled Mass Media
- Obsession with National Security
- Religion and Government are Intertwined
- Corporate Power is Protected
- Labor Power is Suppressed
- Disdain for Intellectuals and the Arts
- Obsession with Crime & Punishment
- Rampant Cronyism & Corruption
- Fraudulent Elections
Are You Paying Attention Yet?
There are 2 Fasces (THE symbol of Fascism) in Congress:
Fasces |ˈfasˌēz| plural noun historical: In ancient Rome, a bundle of rods with a projecting ax blade, carried by a lictor as a symbol of a magistrate's power (a civil officer or lay judge who administers the law). In Fascist Italy, such items used as emblems of authority. ORIGIN Latin, plural of fascis ‘bundle’.
Twin AXES!! each wrapped in a bundle of STICKS between 4 dark ROMAN pillars...
the "Gods" that the Romans worshipped, are NOT the same "God We Trust"
NOTE: THEY assassinated Aaron Russo for making this movie about Fascism & Taxes!
The Communist Manifesto
- Abolition of
- Heavy progressive
- Abolition of all
rights of inheritance
- Confiscation of
property of all emigrants and rebels
- Central Bank (Federal Reserve Act, World Bank)
- Government control of
Communications & Transportation
- Government ownership of
factories & agriculture
- Government control of
farms, regional planning
- Government control of
Hint: THEY wrote it backwards (10-1), and we're already deep into #4...
"Just look at us, everything is backwards: Doctors destroy health,
lawyers destroy justice, universities destroy knowledge, governments destroy freedom,
the major media destroys information, and religions destroy spirituality." — Michael Ellner
The alternative to Americanism is what has condemned most of the human race to live as slaves throughout the past millennium with the ideas that "rights are privileges" dispensed by an Oligarchy, the nation’s capital and all economic activity being directed from a central power, morality being inconsequential, and security needing to be preferred over freedom and opportunity.
The United States continues to be steered off-course through the principals that led to our greatness being cast aside, and what is needed is a sufficient number of Americans getting involved to return the nation to having less government and more personal responsibility of citizens.
We can reverse this by giving 50 STATES local control of their "U.S. Deptartment of ____".
Additional Resources for Independent Study
Freedom & Liberty 101 | Abolish The Federal Reserve System
click here to learn more about "Spreading Democracy"
Forms of Government : Anarchy | Republic | Democracy | Oligarchy | Monarchy
Economic Systems : Free Market | Fascism | Nazism | Socialism | Communism
Founding Documents of the USA
Bill of Rights
Full List of: USA Patriot TV Channels
Freedom + Liberty | Politics 101 | Definition of a Cabal | Definition of a Regime
Forms of Government : Anarchy | Republic | Democracy | Oligarchy | Monarchy
Economic Systems : Free Market | Fascism | Nazism | Socialism | Communism