29 April, 2021

What Are Civil Rights?, or, Chauvin Again

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Celler, Celler Rights Laws, Celler Rights Violations, Civil Rights Act of 1964, civil rights movement, George Floyd, jewed Congress, jewed culture, jewed law, jewed politics at 12:30 pm | Permanent Link

According to the federal government, “civil rights” are “rights that all citizens enjoy.” Okay. So? You have a federal right to walk down a street? And if I block you from walking down a street, I’ve “violated your civil rights” and I’ve committed a federal felony? No, in reality, if I blocked you from walking down a street, that might be either harassment, or, possibly kidnapping if I held you in place for awhile. Either of those crimes are already local crimes (city or state crimes). Why would they need to be federal crimes?

“Civil rights” laws were dreamed up by clever Jews in the 1950s as a way to more-easily prosecute KKK members [1]. “Civil rights” are not mentioned anywhere in the U.S. constitution, which seems odd, since all American laws are based on the constitution. So you might wonder how “civil rights” laws exist. Well, all “civil rights” laws today are based on an amendment that wasn’t even ratified: the 14th Amendment, which was forced through Congress during Reconstruction without the required political consensus. But even that amendment doesn’t mention “civil rights” and, it only applies to states, not individuals. I’m not a state, so I couldn’t deprive a citizen of his “civil rights” even if I wanted to, unless I’m an agent of the state, like a cop [2].

Bottom line: “civil rights” are fake. Just like “human rights” (another Jewish construct), and the Easter Bunny, are fake [3].



[1] The Civil Rights Act of 1957 came from a Jew, Congressman Emanuel Celler. It came from his House bill H.R.6127. But the law lacked teeth, so Celler trotted out a new “civil rights” law a few years later: the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

[2] “No state shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor shall any state deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws.” — the 14th Amendment.

[3] the Jew, Rene Cassin, coined the term “human rights” in 1948 for the UN

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