God Feeds Satan’s Apostles to These Tyrants, Who Have Overtaken the World as Another Flood

Our U.S. Constitution is law. But there is no law without enforcement, nor contract without rights and responsibilities. As to the U.S. and all the world: they have traded faith in the Creator for fear of the creation—and so the Creator has let his creation overthrow them.

A couple centuries ago, Voltaire famously phrased a willingness to “defend to the death” even those expressions with which he disagreed. Around the time that doomed atheist returned to dust, several cooperating, yet factionalized mutineers usurped England’s usurpation of the most recent “indigenous people’s” usurpation of whatever tribe those “indigenous” had replaced in order to be where they were when they lost the wars they waged against the incoming American colonists.

Those colonists, having successfully repelled reclamation by the effeminately stiff brits, sought to solder their own factions into a firm whole. To induce each other into a cooperation to form a new nation, those factions of colonists collaborated on a myriad of concessions. The most fundamental of these became amendments to the proposed Constitution. The first ten of these are frequently called the “Bill of Rights”—wrongly so, because they enumerate no rights at all. Instead, the first ten amendments—each and every one—are not statements about “rights” for citizens, but rather restrictions on government.

Following is an outline of the factual nature of the “Bill of Rights”—better called the “Bill of Restrictions.”

Amendment I to the negotiated Constitution did not state a “right to speech” or a “freedom of religion”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not make any law restricting the freedom of religion, nor abridging the freedom of speech, etc.

Amendment II to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to own guns”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not make any laws—nor even happen to infringe upon—”the right of the people to keep and bear arms.”

Amendment III to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to prevent soldiers from quartering in the citizen’s home”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not quarter troops in a citizen’s home (except as prescribed by law, during a war declared by Congress).

Amendment IV to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not violate the right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects (except subsequent to due process as described in the amendment).

Amendment V to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to remain silent”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not compel any citizen to be a witness against themselves in a criminal case.

Amendment VI is an execption to the other nine, because it did actually state rights for citizens who face criminal prosecution: the right to a speedy and public trial by an impartial jury; the right to confront accusers in court; the right to obtain witnesses; the right to have counsel; etc. (Again: notice the difference between this amendment and all the others: this one clearly enumerates rights, but all the others are manifestly not about rights for citizens but rather restrictions on government.)

Amendment VII is an exception to the other nine: the others all deal with what the government must not do, but the seventh amendment also articulates a positive duty of what the government must affirmatively do: it must “preserve” the right to a trial by jury for certain civil (non-criminal) court cases. Then this amendment also stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government may not re-examine any fact tried by a jury (except as allowed by the rules of common law, i.e. judicial precedent).

Amendment VIII to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right not to be tortured”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government shall not inflict cruel and unusual punishments (nor require excessive bail, or impose excessive fines).

Amendment IX to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to have more rights than actually enumerated in the Constitution”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government may not construe the Constitution’s enumeration of rights to deny or disparage other rights held by the people.

Amendment X to the negotiated Constitution did not state a citizen’s “right to the powers that the Constitution did not give to the government”—it stated a restriction on the soon-to-form, limited, national government: that the government may not assume powers that the Constitution withholds from it. (Reminder: the amendments are part of the Constitution, which means that the tenth amendment is a restatement of the previous amendments’ restriction on the national government: that the powers not delegated to the federal government are reserved to the respective states or to the people.

Limited Government

A constitution which limits the citizens’ rights to only those rights listed in the constitution is perfectly opposite to a constitution which presumes that citizens have all rights, as endowed by the creator. The U.S. Constitution is the second kind—it presupposes:

(1) that the citizens have all rights;
(2) that the citizens form government to secure those rights;
(3) that a government so-formed is limited: it has no rights—and only those powers enumerated in the Constitution and accepted by the governed.

That being said, governments are—always and only—collections of men. And those men who seek the power of government are—without exception—the least morally qualified to hold such power. (This is why God invented the true nomination process—which power-hungry moral-lepers have destroyed and replaced with a neutered corporate-talent-show.) And those unqualified men who manage to slither carefully enough to snake authority over others—they will do anything and everything that they are let.

Laws—including our Constitution—are only as strong as their enforcement, and only as good as the faith and spirit of the law’s enforcers. But appeals to an unenforced Constitution are empty: such appeals can do only and exactly nothing. Our constitution is not being upheld: it is not being enforced. At all.

Rights are laws, whose enforcement is the free and unrestricted enjoyment of them. Presently, we have no Constitutional rights—none at all.

Government limits are gone. At this moment, there are precisely no laws to which the government is holding itself—only utilitarian cost-benefit analyses. This is only and exactly tyranny.

The rule of law is gone. Presently, we are under the rule of men. And those men are tyrants. And their tyranny trickles down through all the traitors around us: the rats and snakes who are blindly obeying these tyrants and demanding that we obey too. This obedience is evil—and it is deadly.

The tyrants have overthrown us. And, as of now, the tyrants control both ceremonial heads of a Democrat-Republican uniparty that only traitors and fools now support.

Nevertheless, God rules over this world. He provides the leaders that we earn by our acts and omissions. And God will allow these tyrants to reign over us for as long as we deserve it—by our cowardly and evil acts, as well as our cowardly and evil failures to act. Then these leaders, their followers, and all those who love or fear evil—they will all return to dust. Now witness as He turns all rebellions against Him into opportunities for the meek to inherit the earth, for those who hunger and thirst for righteousness to be satisfied, for the merciful to receive mercy, for the pure in heart to see Him, and for the peacemakers to be called His sons.

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