20 December, 2015

Gimme That Old Time Democrazy, a.k.a. Equalocracy!

Posted by Socrates in democracy, democracy in Athens, democrazy, republic vs. democracy, republican government, Roosevelt, Roosevelt's Jewish cabal, Socrates, vote fraud, voting, women voting at 11:58 am | Permanent Link

In a democracy, negroes, retards and women can vote. Crazy, huh? After ancient Athens, democrazy vanished for centuries. Wonder why. Trivia: it was F. D. Roosevelt who started calling America a “democracy” [1]. Before that time, it was called a republic. Anyway, in a republic, the constitution is strictly followed, regardless of what the loud, opinionated, so-called “majority” of the citizens want. But, in a democracy, the constitution is often ignored in favor of “what the majority wants” (or what the elites think the majority wants) e.g., the Lautenberg anti-gun law, Affirmative Action, or “sanctuary cities.” Democracy is actually a type of vote fraud, since people who should not be allowed to vote can vote anyway.


[1] “Remember, democracy never lasts long. It soon wastes, exhausts, and murders itself. There never was a democracy yet that did not commit suicide.” — John Adams

  • One Response to “Gimme That Old Time Democrazy, a.k.a. Equalocracy!”

    1. -jc Says:

      In 1971, Congress passed the 26th Amendment to the Constitution, granting 18-year-olds (male and female), the right to vote in national elections. It a tremendous liberalizing influence, as was “woman’s suffrage,” the right of women to vote.

      “Jennings Randolph, then a Democratic congressman from West Virginia, introduced federal legislation to lower the voting age in 1942; it was the first of 11 times that Randolph, who was later elected to the Senate, would introduce such a bill in Congress. The driving force behind Randolph’s efforts was his faith in America’s youth, of whom he believed: ‘They possess a great social conscience, are perplexed by the injustices in the world and are anxious to rectify those ills.’”

      My experience with a daughter, now in her twenties, is that– depending on their temperament and how they’re raised, teens are keenly sensitive to hypocrisy and this provides them with ammunition during the “know-it-all years.”

      They didn’t think-up the old-enough to enlist or be drafted into the military, old enough to vote rallying cry for one more giant step for democracy and therefore another nail in America’s coffin. Guess who did?

      “‘It was all done with the spirit of what was right,’ said Mel Myler, president of the CTA Student Association at the time. ‘How do we provide access to PEOPLE in a way that they’ve never had access before?’ In 1967, the group passed a resolution supporting an 18-year-old voting age, mustering the support of the NEA-Student Program and the NEA Representative Assembly’s thousands of nationwide members. Then, in 1969, the NEA initiated its campaign for the measure, called Project 18, teaming with organizations like YMCA, AFL-CIO and NAACP and creating the Youth Franchise Coalition to lobby for a Constitutional amendment.”