The cause of Freedom is the cause of God!
Bowles, Revd. William Lisle 1762-1850 Edmund Burke, l.78
BETJEMAN, SIR JOHN 1906
Gracious Lord, oh bomb the Germans.
Spare their women for Thy Sake,
And if that is not too easy
We will pardon Thy Mistake.
But, gracious Lord, whate'er shall be,
Don't let anyone bomb me.
Think of what our Nation stands for,
Books from Boots' and country lanes,
Free speech, free passes, class distinction,
Democracy and proper drains.
Lord, put beneath Thy special care
One-eighty-nine Cadogan Square.
SOURCE/NOTES: In Westminster Abbey
WEBSTER, DANIEL 1782-1852
The people's government, made for the people, made by the people, and answerable to the people.
Liberty and Union, now and forever, one and inseparable!
SOURCE/NOTES: Second Speech in the Senate on Foot's Resolution, 26 Jan. 1830.
PITT, WILLIAM, EARL OF CHATHAM 1708-1778
I rejoice that America has resisted. Three millions of people, so dead to all the feelings of liberty, as voluntarily to submit to be slaves, would have been fit instruments to make slaves of the rest. I cannot give them my confidence; pardon me, gentlemen, confidence is a plant of slow growth in an aged bosom: youth is the season of credulity.
SOURCE/NOTES: House of Commons, 14 Jan. 1766
OTIS, JAMES 1725-1783
Taxation without representation is tyranny.
SOURCE/NOTES: Watchword (coined 1761?) of the American Revolution. See Samuel Eliot Morison, 'James Otis', Dict. Am. Biog., xiv.102
JEFFERSON, PRESIDENT THOMAS 1743-1826
We hold these truths to be sacred and undeniable; that all men are created equal and independent, that from that equal creation they derive rights inherent and inalienable, among which are the preservation of life, and liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
SOURCE/NOTES: Original draft for the Declaration of Independence.
HUME, DAVID 1711-1776
Avarice, the spur of industry, is so obstinate a passion, and works its way through so many real dangers and difficulties, that it is not likely to be scared by an imaginary danger, which is so small that it scarcely admits of calculation.
SOURCE/NOTES: Essays (1741-2). Of Civil Liberty
HOBBES, THOMAS 1588-1679
They that are discontented under monarchy, call it tyranny; and they that are displeased with aristocracy, call it oligarchy: so also, they which find themselves grieved under a democracy, call it anarchy, which signifies the want of government; and yet I think no man believes, that want of government, is any new kind of government.
SOURCE/NOTES: Leviathan (1651), pt.ii, ch.19
HAZLITT, WILLIAM 1778-1830
The love of liberty is the love of others; the love of power is the love of ourselves.
SOURCE/NOTES: Political Essays (1819). 'The Times' Newspaper
HALIFAX, GEORGE SAVILE, MARQUIS OF 1633-1695
When the People contend for their Liberty, they seldom get anything by their Victory but new masters.
Power is so apt to be insolent and Liberty to be saucy, that they are very seldom upon good Terms.
SOURCE/NOTES: Of Prerogative, Power and Liberty
Thou wilt show my head to the people: it is worth showing.
SOURCE/NOTES: Speech to the Legislative Committee of General Defence, 5 Apr. 1794. Carlyle, French Revolution, bk.VI, ch.2
CURRAN, JOHN PHILPOT 1750-1817
The condition upon which God hath given liberty to man is eternal vigilance; which condition if he break, servitude is at once the consequence of his crime, and the punishment of his guilt.
SOURCE/NOTES: Speech on the Right of Election of Lord Mayor of Dublin, 10 July 1790
BURKE, EDMUND 1729-1797
Applaud us when we run; console us when we fall; cheer us when we recover; but let us pass on--for God's sake, let us pass on!
Bad laws are the worst sort of tyranny.
SOURCE/NOTES: Speech at Bristol previous to the Election, 1780
BIBLE, OLD TESTAMENT, ISAIAH
The Spirit of the Lord God is upon me... To bind up the brokenhearted, to proclaim liberty to the captives, and the opening of the prison to them that are bound; To proclaim the acceptable year of the Lord, and the day of vengeance of our God; to comfort all that mourn.
SOURCE/NOTES: BIBLE, OLD TESTAMENT, ISAIAH, 61:1
BERLIN, SIR ISAIAH 1909
Injustice, poverty, slavery, ignorance--these may be cured by reform or revolution. But men do not live only by fighting evils. They live by positive goals, individual and collective, a vast variety of them, seldom predictable, at times incompatible.
SOURCE/NOTES: Four Essays on Liberty, Political Ideas in the Twentieth Century
BAKUNIN, MICHAEL 1814-1876
We wish, in a word, equality--equality in fact as corollary, or rather, as primordial condition of liberty. From each according to his faculties, to each according to his needs; that is what we wish sincerely and energetically.
SOURCE/NOTES: Declaration signed by forty-seven anarchists on trial after the failure of their uprising at Lyons in 1870. See J. Morrison Davidson, The Old Order and the New, 1890.
BACON, FRANCIS 1561-1626
Men in great place are thrice servants: servants of the sovereign or state, servants of fame, and servants of business.
It is a strange desire to seek power and to lose liberty.
The rising unto place is laborious, and by pains men come to greater pains; and it is sometimes base, and by indignities men come to dignities. The standing is slippery, and the regress is either a downfall, or at least an eclipse.
Set it down to thyself, as well to create good precedents as to follow them.
Severity breedeth fear, but roughness breedeth hate. Even reproofs from authority ought to be grave, and not taunting.
All rising to great place is by a winding stair.
SOURCE/NOTES: Essays. 11. Of Great Place
"Arms in the hands of citizens [may] be used at individual discretion... in private self-defense..." (John Adams, A Defense of the Constitutions of the Government of the USA, 471 (1788))
"IT is asserted by most respectable writers upon our government, that a well-regulated militia, composed of the yeomanry of the country, have ever been considered as the bulwark of a free people. Tyrants have never placed any confidence on a militia composed of freemen" (John Dewitt)
"HAVE we no means of resisting disciplined armies, when our only defense, the militia, is put in the hands of Congress? Of what service would the militia be to you when, most probably, you will not have a single musket in the state? For, as arms are to be provided by Congress, they may or may not provide them." (Patrick Henry)
"THE whole of the Bill of Rights is a declaration of the right of the people at large or considered as individuals...It establishes some rights of the individual as unalienable and which consequently, no majority has a right to deprive them of". (Albert Gallatin of the New York Historical Society, October 7th, 1789).
"THE people are not to be disarmed of their weapons. They are left in full possession of them" (Zachariah Johnson, 3 Elliot, Debates at 646.)
"THE supposed quietude of a good man allures the ruffian; while on the other hand, arms like laws, discourage and keep the invad- er and the plunderer in awe, and preserve order in the world as well as property. The same balance would be preserved were all the world destitute of arms, for all would be alike; but since some will not, others dare not lay them aside...Horrid mischief would ensue were one half the world deprived of the use of them..." (Thomas Paine, I Writings of Thomas Paine at 56, 1984)
"if raised, whether they could subdue a Nation of freemen, who know how to prize liberty, and who have arms in their hands?" (Delegate Sedgwick, during the Massachusetts Convention, rhetorically asking if an oppressive standing army could prevail)
"THERE is nothing so likely to produce peace as to be well prepared to meet the enemy." (George Washington)
"TO be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace." (An obvious reference to a Latin phrase, "Si vis paceum, parabellum.") First Annual Message To Congress, New York City, January 8. 1790.
"....The militia of this country must be considered as the palladium of our security, and the first effectual resort in case of hositility. It is essential, therefore, that the same system should pervade the whole; that the formation and discipline of the militia of the continent should be absolutely uniform, and that the same species of arms, accoutrements, and military apparatus should be introduced in very part of the United States. No one, who has not learned it from experience, can concieve the difficulty, expense, and confusion, which results from a contrary system, or the vague arrangements which have hitherto prevailed..." From "Circular Letter To The Governors Of All The States On Disbanding The Army," June 8th, 1783, George Washington.
"No legislative act contrary to the Constitution can be valid. To deny this would be to affirm that the deputy is greater than his principal; that the servant is above the master; that the representatives of the people are superior to the people; that men, acting by virtue of powers may do not only what their powers do not authorize, but what they forbid. It is not to be supposed that the Constitution could intend to enable the representatives of the people to substitute their will to that of their constituents. A Constitution is, in fact, and must be regarded by judges as fundamental law. If there should happen to be an irreconcilable variance between the two, the Constitution is to be preferred to the statute." (A.Hamilton, Federalist Papers #78 See also Warning v. The Mayor of Savannah, 60 Georgia, P.93; First Trust Co. v. Smith, 277 SW 762, Marbury v. Madison, 2 L Ed 60; and Am.Juris. 2d Constitutional Law, section 177-178)
"All laws which are repugnant to the Constitution are null and void." Marbury vs. Madison
"Prohibition goes beyond the bounds of reason in that it attempts to control a man's appetite by legislation and makes crimes out of things that are not crimes. A prohibition law strikes a blow at the very principles upon which our government was founded." - Abraham Lincoln
"Where rights secured by the Constitution are involved, there can be no rule making or legislation which would abrogate them." Miranda vs. Arizona
"When any court violates the clean and unambiguous language of the constitution, a fraud is perpetrated and no one is bound to obey it." - - State v. Sutton 63 Minn 167, 65 NW 262, 30 LRA 630
"Constitutional rights may not be infringed simply because the majority of the people choose that they be." - Westbrook v. Mihaly 2 C3d 756
"Under our form of government, the legislature is not supreme ... like other departments of government, it can only exercise such powers as have been delegated to it, and when it steps beyond that boundary, its acts, like those of the most humble magistrate in the state who transcends his jurisdiction, are utterly void." - Billings v. Hall 7 CA 1
"If the legislature clearly misinterprets a Constitutional provision, the frequent repetition of the wrong will not create a right." Amos v. Mosley, 77 SO 619. Also see Kingsley v. Metril, 99 NW 1044
"Where the meaning of the Constitution is clear and unambiguous, there can be no resort to construction to attribute to the founders a purpose or intent NOT MANIFEST IN ITS LETTER." Norris v. Baltimore 192 A 531
"An unconstitutional act is not law; it confers no rights; it imposes no duties; affords no protection; it creates no office; it is in legal contemplation, as inoperative as though it had never been passed." Norton vs. Shelby County, 118 US 425 p.442
"The general rule is that an unconstitutional statute, though having the form and name of law, is in reality no law, but is wholly void, and ineffective for any purpose; since unconstitutionality dates from the time of it's enactment, and not merely from the date of the decision so branding it."
"No one is bound to obey an unconstitutional law, and no courts are bound to enforce it." 16 Am Jur 2d, Sec 177, late 2d, Sec 256
"We find it intolerable that one constitutional right should have to be surrendered in order to assert another." - Simmons v. US, 390 US 389 (1968)
"Our rejection of the request for jury nullification doctrine is a recognition that there are times when logic is not the only or even best guide to sound conduct of government." US v. Dougherty, 473 F.2d 1113 (C.A.D.C., 1972) (Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, not the S.Ct.)
"I want people to be able to get what they need to live: enough food, a place to live, and an education for their children. Government does not provide these as well as private charities and businesses". Colonel David Crockett, member of Congress 1827-32, 1832-35, said it well:
We have rights, as individuals, to give as much of our own money as we please to charity; but as members of Congress we have no right so to appropriate a dollar of public money.
"But if anti-gun advocates feel prohibiting or confiscating upward of 70 million handguns is justified to save 13 young children's lives, why does saving 381 annually not justify banning swimming pools, or at least prohibiting their proliferation? Is it possible that anti-gun fanatics are motivated more by hatred of guns and their owners than by saving lives?" - "Gun Accidents", by Don B. Kates, Jr.
Begin quote from The Resister
The Resister is a response to the altruistic cannibalism which is consuming the principle of inalienable individual rights upon which this nation was founded and which have been served up in sacrifice to the mob god of democracy, the minority god of tribalism, the nature god of environmentalism, the slave god of collectivism, and the statist god of socialism.
Do you want to know who we are? We are the individuals who conceive the ideas the cretinous mob calls "the team effort." We are the individuals whose excellence is subverted by the racist policy of "equal opportunity." We are the independent, innovative, and creative who have been enslaved to serve the "greater good." Without us you would still be prying roots out of the ground with a pointed stick....
Every whim based, undefined, un-judicable law it passes; every unconstitutional gang of armed badge wielding thugs it deploys; every unconstitutional agency it creates; every incomprehensible special interest regulation it mandates; every dime extorted through taxation and redistributed to the incompetent and undeserving; every American life lost in some altruistic war, humanitarian assistance, or peacekeeping operation, demonstrates the illegitimacy of the federal government.
The federal government is not "of the people," it is the instrument of pull-peddlers. It is not "by the people," it is the toady of special interests. It is not "for the people," it is the exercise of force for the sake of force.
Pass laws against us; we will not obey. Regulate our activities; we will not comply. Legislate our behavior; we will not consent.
We are free men. We will not be subjugated. We have the guns to prove it.
End quote from The Resister
"But what is tyranny? Or how can a free people be deprived of their liberties? Tyranny is the exercise of some power over a man, which is not warranted by law, or necessary for the public safety. A people can never be deprived of their liberties, while they retain in their own hands, a power sufficient to any other power in the state." - Noah Webster, An Examination into the Leading Principles of the Federal Constitution, 42-43, (1787).
"I consider the foundation of the Constitution as laid on this ground: That 'all powers not delegated to the United States, by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States or to the people.' To take a single step beyond the boundaries thus specifically drawn around the powers of Congress, is to take possession of a boundless field of power, no longer susceptible of any definition." - Thomas Jefferson, 1791
"The true theory of our Constitution is surely the wisest and best, that the States are independent as to everything within themselves, and united as to everything respecting foreign affairs. Let the General Government be reduced to foreign concerns only, and let our affairs be disentangled from those of all other nations, except as to commerce, which the merchants will manage the better, the more they are left free to manage for themselves, and our General Government may be reduced to a very simple organization, and a very inexpensive one; a few plain duties to be performed by a few servants." - Thomas Jefferson, March 1800
Q: Are rights G-d given?
The real test of the source of the right comes if we remove man from the equation. Do you have that right, if there is no man to give or take it away? The obvious answer to that is yes you have a right to do as you please, if there is no one to restrict it. Then we are reduced to which rights we wish to restrict when we have to dwell together and which rights we wish to guard against infringement.
Whether the RTKBA is G-d given or natural is probably an agrument more suitable for a religious echo, but simple observation shows that each man has the right unless others choose to infringe upon it. And if there is no G-d to give it, simple logic should force us to ask, Who then comes to take it away? Tom Whittaker - JPFO
...In this country we embrace the myth that we are still a democracy when we know that we are not a democracy, that we are not free, that the government does not serve us but subjugates us. Although we give lip service to the notion of freedom, we know the government is no longer the servant of the people but, at last, has become the people's master. We have stood by like timid sheep while the wolf killed -- first the weak, then the strays, then those on the outer edges of the flock, until at last the entire flock belonged to the wolf. We did not care about the weak or the about the strays. They were not a part of the flock. We did not care about those on the outer edges. They had chosen to be there. But as the wolf worked its way toward the center of the flock we discovered that we were now on the outer edges. Now we must look the wolf squarely in the eye. That we did not do so when the first of us was ripped and torn and eaten was the first wrong. It was our wrong.
That none of us have felt responsible for having lost our freedom has been a part of an insidious progression. In the beginning the attention of the flock was directed not to the marauding wolf but to our own deviant members within the flock. We rejoiced when the wolf destroyed them for they were our enemies. We were told that the weak lay under the rocks while we faced the blizzards to rustle our food, and we did not care when the wolf took them. We argued that they deserved it. When one of our flock faced the wolf alone it was always eaten. Each of us was afraid of the wolf, but as a flock we were not afraid. Indeed, the wolf cleansed the herd by destroying the weak and dismembering the aberrant element within. As time went by, strangely the herd felt more secure under the rule of the wolf. It believed that by belonging to this wolf it would remain safe from all the other wolves. But we were eaten just the same.
"From Freedom To Slavery:
The Rebirth of Tyranny in America,"
1993, St. Martin's Press
"For the point to be made with respect to Congress and the Second Amendment is that the essential claim advanced by the NRA with respect to the Second Amendment is extremely strong... the constructive role of the NRA today, like the role of the ACLU in the 1920's with respect to the First Amendment, ought itself not to be dismissed lightly." --William Van Alstyne, Professor of Law, Duke University School of Law, "The Second Amendment And The Personal Right to Arms," 1994
"The Second Amendment's language and historical and philosophical background demonstrated that it was designed to guarantee individuals the possession of certain kinds of arms for three purposes (1) crime prevention or what we would today describe as self-defense; (2) national defense (3) preservation of individual liberty..." -- Don Kates, Handgun Prohibition And The Original Meaning of The Second Amendment. 1983
"In recent years it has been suggested that the Second Amendment
protects the `collective' right of states to maintain militias, while
it does not protect the right of `the people' to keep and bear arms.
If anyone entertained this notion in the period during which the
Constitution and Bill of Rights were debated and ratified, it remains
one of the most closely guarded secrets of the 18th century, for no
known writing surviving from the period between 1787 and 1791 states
such a thesis."
-- Stephen P. Halbrook, That Every Man Be Armed (1984).
"The argument that today's National Guardsmen, members of a select
militia, would constitute the only persons entitled to keep and bear
arms has no historical foundation."
--Joyce Lee Malcolm, Professor of History. Author, To Keep and Bear Arms (Harvard University Press 1994)
"The states'rights reading puts great weight on the word `militia',
but this word appears only in the Amendment's subordinate clause. The
ultimate right to keep and bear arms belongs to `the people' not `the
states.' As the language of the Tenth Amendment shows, these two are
of course not identical when the constitution means `states' it says
so. Thus as noted above, `the people' at the core of the Second
Amendment are the same `people' at the heart of the Preamble and the
First Amendment, namely citizens."
--Akil Amar, Professor of Law, Yale, The Bill of Rights as a Constitution, 100 Yale, (1990)
"Republics are formed only after revolution. The change to the empire is
slow and gradual. One of the saddest lessons of history is that whenever
these schools of politics have met in the republics of old, the imperial
school, with its dazzling influence of wealth and power, has always won."
-- Rep. John F. Shafroth (1901)
"... the United States, now that it was militarily strong enough, 'would
wipe its feet upon the Declaration [of Independence] and look around for
something to steal'"
-- Mark Twain
"When the representative body have lost the confidence of their constituents, when they have notoriously made sale of their most valuable rights, when they have assumed to themselves powers which the people never put into their hands, then indeed their continuing in office becomes dangerous to the State, and calls for an exercise of the power of dissolution."
"God who gave us life gave us liberty. And can the liberty
of a nation be thought secure when we have removed the only firm basis,
a conviction in the minds of the people that their liberties are a gift
of God? That they are not to be violated but with His wrath? Indeed I
tremble for my country when I reflect that God is just: that His
justice cannot sleep forever."
Notes on the State of Virginia, 1781
Quotations on the New World Order, 1918 to 1995
"The old world order changed when this war-storm broke. The old
international order passed away as suddenly, as unexpectedly, and as
completely as if it had been wiped out by a gigantic flood, by a great
tempest, or by a volcanic eruption. The old world order died with the
setting of that day's sun and a new world order is being born while I
speak, with birth-pangs so terrible that it seems almost incredible that
life could come out of such fearful suffering and such overwhelming
"The peace conference has assembled. It will make the most
momentous decisions in history, and upon these decisions will rest
the stability of the new world order and the future peace of the
"If there are those who think we are to jump immediately
into a new world order, actuated by complete understanding and
brotherly love, they are doomed to disappointment. If we are ever
to approach that time, it will be after patient and persistent
effort of long duration. The present international situation of
mistrust and fear can only be corrected by a formula of equal
status, continuously applied, to every phase of international
contacts, until the cobwebs of the old order are brushed out
of the minds of the people of all lands."
"... when the struggle seems to be drifting definitely
towards a world social democracy, there may still be very great
delays and disappointments before it becomes an efficient and
beneficent world system. Countless people ... will hate the
new world order ... and will die protesting against it. When we
attempt to evaluate its promise, we have to bear in mind the
distress of a generation or so of malcontents, many of them
quite gallant and graceful-looking people."
"The term Internationalism has been popularized in recent
years to cover an interlocking financial, political, and economic
world force for the purpose of establishing a World Government.
Today Internationalism is heralded from pulpit and platform as a
'League of Nations' or a 'Federated Union' to which the United
States must surrender a definite part of its National Sovereignty.
The World Government plan is being advocated under such alluring
names as the 'New International Order,' 'The New World Order,'
'World Union Now,' 'World Commonwealth of Nations,' 'World
Community,' etc. All the terms have the same objective; however,
the line of approach may be religious or political according to
the taste or training of the individual."
"In the first public declaration on the Jewish question
since the outbreak of the war, Arthur Greenwood, member without
portfolio in the British War Cabinet, assured the Jews of the
United States that when victory was achieved an effort would be
made to found a new world order based on the ideals of 'justice
"If totalitarianism wins this conflict, the world will be
ruled by tyrants, and individuals will be slaves. If democracy wins,
the nations of the earth will be united in a commonwealth of free
peoples, and individuals, wherever found, will be the sovereign
units of the new world order."
"New World Order Needed for Peace: State Sovereignty Must Go,
Declares Notre Dame Professor"
"Undersecretary of State Sumner Welles tonight called for the
early creation of an international organization of anti-Axis nations
to control the world during the period between the armistice at the
end of the present war and the setting up of a new world order on a
"The statement went on to say that the spiritual teachings
of religion must become the foundation for the new world order and
that national sovereignty must be subordinate to the higher moral
law of God."
"There are some plain common-sense considerations applicable
to all these attempts at world planning. They can be briefly stated:
1. To talk of blueprints for the future or building a world order is,
if properly understood, suggestive, but it is also dangerous.
Societies grow far more truly than they are built. A constitution
for a new world order is never like a blueprint for a skyscraper."
"He [John Foster Dulles] stated directly to me that he had
every reason to believe that the Governor [Thomas E. Dewey of New
York] accepts his point of view and that he is personally convinced
that this is the policy that he would promote with great vigor if
elected. So it is fair to say that on the first round the Sphinx of
Albany has established himself as a prima facie champion of a strong
and definite new world order."
"The United Nations, he told an audience at Harvard
University, 'has not been able--nor can it be able--to shape a
new world order which events so compellingly demand.' ... The
new world order that will answer economic, military, and
political problems, he said, 'urgently requires, I believe, that
the United States take the leadership among all free peoples to
make the underlying concepts and aspirations of national
sovereignty truly meaningful through the federal approach.'"
"The developing coherence of Asian regional thinking is
reflected in a disposition to consider problems and loyalties in
regional terms, and to evolve regional approaches to development
needs and to the evolution of a new world order."
"He [President Nixon] spoke of the talks as a beginning,
saying nothing more about the prospects for future contacts and
merely reiterating the belief he brought to China that both
nations share an interest in peace and building 'a new world
"If instant world government, Charter review, and a greatly
strengthened International Court do not provide the answers, what
hope for progress is there? The answer will not satisfy those who
seek simple solutions to complex problems, but it comes down
essentially to this: The hope for the foreseeable lies, not in
building up a few ambitious central institutions of universal
membership and general jurisdiction as was envisaged at the end
of the last war, but rather in the much more decentralized,
disorderly and pragmatic process of inventing or adapting
institutions of limited jurisdiction and selected membership
to deal with specific problems on a case-by-case basis ... In
short, the 'house of world order' will have to be built from
the bottom up rather than from the top down. It will look like
a great 'booming, buzzing confusion,' to use William James'
famous description of reality, but an end run around national
sovereignty, eroding it piece by piece, will accomplish much
more than the old-fashioned frontal assault."
"The existing order is breaking down at a very rapid rate, and
the main uncertainty is whether mankind can exert a positive role in
shaping a new world order or is doomed to await collapse in a passive
posture. We believe a new order will be born no later than early in
the next century and that the death throes of the old and the birth
pangs of the new will be a testing time for the human species."
"My country's history, Mr. President, tells us that it is possible
to fashion unity while cherishing diversity, that common action is possible
despite the variety of races, interests, and beliefs we see here in this
chamber. Progress and peace and justice are attainable. So we say to all
peoples and governments: Let us fashion together a new world order."
"At the old Inter-American Office in the Commerce Building here
in Roosevelt's time, as Assistant Secretary of State for Latin American
Affairs under President Truman, as chief whip with Adlai Stevenson and
Tom Finletter at the founding of the United Nations in San Francisco,
Nelson Rockefeller was in the forefront of the struggle to establish
not only an American system of political and economic security but a
new world order."
"A New World Order"
"Further global progress is now possible only through a quest for
universal consensus in the movement towards a new world order."
"We believe we are creating the beginning of a new world order
coming out of the collapse of the U.S.-Soviet antagonisms."
"We can see beyond the present shadows of war in the Middle
East to a new world order where the strong work together to deter
and stop aggression. This was precisely Franklin Roosevelt's and
Winston Churchill's vision for peace for the post-war period."
"If we do not follow the dictates of our inner moral compass
and stand up for human life, then his lawlessness will threaten the
peace and democracy of the emerging new world order we now see, this
long dreamed-of vision we've all worked toward for so long."
"But it became clear as time went on that in Mr. Bush's mind
the New World Order was founded on a convergence of goals and
interests between the U.S. and the Soviet Union, so strong and permanent
that they would work as a team through the U.N. Security Council."
"I would support a Presidential candidate who pledged to take
the following steps: ... At the end of the war in the Persian Gulf,
press for a comprehensive Middle East settlement and for a 'new world
order' based not on Pax Americana but on peace through law with a
stronger U.N. and World Court."
"... it's Bush's baby, even if he shares its popularization
with Gorbachev. Forget the Hitler 'new order' root; F.D.R. used the
"How I Learned to Love the New World Order"
"How to Achieve The New World Order"
"The Final Act of the Uruguay Round, marking the conclusion of
the most ambitious trade negotiation of our century, will give birth -
in Morocco - to the World Trade Organization, the third pillar of the
New World Order, along with the United Nations and the International
"New World Order: The Rise of the Region-State"
The "new world order that is in the making must focus on the
creation of a world of democracy, peace and prosperity for all."
The renewal of the nonproliferation treaty was described as
important "for the welfare of the whole world and the new
"Alchemy for a New World Order"
"We are not going to achieve a new world order without paying
for it in blood as well as in words and money."
These quotations, and many others like them, demonstrate clearly that this words "new world order" have been in use for decades, and did not originate with President George Bush in 1990. The "old world order" is one based on independent nation-states. The "new world order" involves the elimination of the sovereignty and independence of nation-states and some form of world government. This means the end of the United States of America, the U.S. Constitution, and the Bill of Rights as we now know them. Most of the new world order proposals involve the conversion of the United Nations and its agencies to a world government, complete with a world army, a world parliament, a World Court, global taxation, and numerous other agencies to control every aspect of human life (education, nutrition, health care, population, immigration, communications, transportation, commerce, agriculture, finance, the environment, etc.). The various notions of the "new world order" differ as to details and scale, but agree on the basic principle and substance.
If you have more quotes that you would like to share, preferrably with attribution as to the source, please feel free to send the quotes to firstname.lastname@example.org preferrably with QUOTES somewhere in the title.
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