The Martial Law Noose Is Tightening Around Our Necks
December 6, 2013
The Common Sense Show
“Either you are with us, or you are with the terrorists.”
George W. Bush
I am walking through the airport at Phoenix and the public address system tells me that today’s threat level, as declared by the Department of Homeland Security, was orange. I wasn’t sure what that meant except that we were all supposed to be frightened enough to passively agree the TSA the right to commit sexual assault against the public. What I did not realize at that time, is that America had been the victim of a coup as a result of events on 9/11 which culminated in a full blown takeover of the government, by the banksters, with the commencement of the bailouts in 2008.
Immediately following the attacks on 9/11, we entered into a state of martial law, in the name of protecting the American people. The establishment of martial law has been incrementally implemented and barely noticeable to the majority of sheep who inhabit this country. However, if you were in a coma just prior to 9/11 and awakened yesterday, you would quickly realize that we have been taken over and the complete elimination of our civil liberties is nearly complete.
This is a series which examines the elements of martial law and, more importantly, where America sits with regard to the roll out of martial law. I cannot possibly cover this subject in one small article. Subsequently, I have divided the article up into to two distinct parts.
Establishing the Proverbial Boogey Man
Nearly every roll out of martial law contains a boogey man, which serves the purpose of providing the impetus for society to support the establishment of martial law controls
In the former Soviet Union, Stalin declared that anyone who disagreed with the increasing Soviet totalitarianism were “enemies of the people” and had to be swiftly and severely dealt with. In Nazi Germany, those Germans who supported the old ideal of the German Constitution under the Weimar Republic, were declared “November traitors” and were considered dangerous to all Germans. In the East German Republic, critics of the government, were called dissidents who were assigned the old Soviet label of “enemy of the state”.