Which American state will strike the first blow for freedom from BRA’s Union?
It was South Carolina last time around. The spirit of Charleston seized control of the Palmetto State and became the Spirit of the South in ’61.
The demographic eclipse of White America is felt most viscerally in the Southwest for many reasons. The dictator Barack Hussein Obama has made it plainly clear through his executive orders that the U.S./Mexican border is being deliberately neglected by Washington establishment which is subservient to the National Council of La Raza.
Barack Hussein Obama has forced Arizona and Texas to choose between being overwhelmed by a Mexican invasion like California or embarking on the path to disunion.
Arizona knows it has plenty of allies in Dixie now that Alabama, Georgia, and South Carolina have joined the bandwagon. In 1861, it took the cooperative action of three states (South Carolina, Alabama, and Mississippi) to dissolve Lincoln’s Union and a big state (Virginia) to make the War Between the States a knife fight to the death.
It only took one state to strike the first blow and force every other state to choose sides: South Carolina.
Let’s use our imagination: because of the stubborn refusal of Washington to secure the border, Arizona has lately revived John C. Calhoun’s old doctrines of nullification and states’ rights. Where is this all going?
The ultimate logic of states’ rights is that the people of every state who are organized in a state convention possess absolute sovereignty. Historically speaking, it was the people of the states that created the Articles of Confederation and the U.S. Constitution by delegating powers to the federal government and reserving to themselves sovereignty.
If the people of the states are sovereign, not the federal government in Washington, then the states can withdraw from the federal government anytime they wish to do so. North Carolina and Rhode Island were never coerced to join the Union under the U.S. Constitution.
The latest headline: Ariz. sues feds over Voting Rights Act
The state of Arizona filed a lawsuit Thursday challenging the federal government’s authority to enforce part of the Voting Rights Act of 1965, becoming the first state to challenge the constitutionality of sections of the federal law that bars states from denying or limiting a person’s right to vote based on their race or color.
Who do you suppose will throw down the gauntlet before Washington this time around? Any remaining doubts? 150 years after Fort Sumter the South is rising again!
The huzzah across the Sunbelt was heard from South California to South Carolina! Down with the tyrant Obama!