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We don’t mind the Republicans joining us. They can come for the ride, but they gotta sit in back.

– President Obama, Oct. 25, 2010

If a group, faction, or movement set about supplanting a nation’s form of government, the unpleasantness of their fate would depend only upon the culture and rule of law in said nation.

In Saudi Arabia, for example, they’d probably all have their heads cut off. In some African nations, they might be hacked to death with machetes. In China, they’d be made to kneel, shot in the back of the head and kicked into a shallow grave. In more humane countries, they might be jailed for life, or indefinitely, with the slim chance of release if society softened up (as occurred with Nelson Mandela in South Africa) at some later date.

In the United States, such people were allowed to ply their sinister doctrine for decades, as they insinuated themselves into key social institutions, until a relative minority became poised to ruthlessly rule over the greater part of the American people.

Is there something wrong with this picture?

There really isn’t anything subjective or opinion-based about the above statements (although I have been known for expressing an opinion now and then). Since the advent of communism in Europe in the beginning of the last century, American communists have made no secret whatever of their intentions toward supplanting our form of government with communism.

Yet, I still get giggles from the abysmally ill-informed and plaintive, craven mewling from certain editors vis-à-vis my proclivity for “crying about communists.”

Erik Rush’s new book is bold, daring and needed: “Negrophilia: From Slave Block to Pedestal – America’s Racial Obsession”

I wasn’t aware that conveying a cogent observation constituted “crying” these days.

And of course it doesn’t.

When I hear Republicans (elected officials or lay people) speak of bipartisanship, cooperation or “working together” with Democrats now that they’ve a majority in the House and a mandate to work against this Congress’ and this administration’s policies, it is plain to me that there are some who simply don’t get it yet.

Or, when Alaska senator and consummate political prostitute Lisa Murkowski says, “I am not one of those who wants Obama to fail. If he does well, that means the country’s doing well.” Now, this is either patent delusion or a deliberate deception. At this point, it is clear that anyone who believes Obama’s success translates into good things for America is a fool. It also indicates that there are still a substantial number of Alaskans who don’t yet get it, either.

And bipartisanship? Let’s not validate the left’s assessment of us as dullards. When you have a party that’s been infiltrated by the aforementioned faction that desires to supplant our form of government, bipartisanship goes out the window – as well it should.

I would urge everyone who reads this to run down information on the collusion between the Democratic Party and the party of European socialists. You will find plain (and quite horrifying) declarations – much of them on video – made by prominent progressive American politicians and self-appointed statesmen verifying their cooperation with European socialists and others who are determined that a global socialist agenda shall soon supersede all aspects of American constitutional law. They also apparently have every confidence that they will prevail.

Americans would also do well to research the background and activities of the Congressional Progressive Caucus, another body that operates out in the open, but whose origins and designs are rooted in radicalism.

In the face of this – and especially considering the GOP’s big wins – we obviously cannot afford to have skittish cowards captaining the Republican Party. Indeed, some Republican lawmakers sound like they’re serious about stemming this fetid tide, such as incoming Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, Republican Whip Eric Cantor, R-Va., and GOP Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. They’re talking tough; now we shall see how they perform. Too few influential Republican lawmakers are yet willing to admit the nature of the bullet America dodged on Nov. 2, and there are still millions of well-intentioned voters who do not yet comprehend the dark age represented by the ascendency of progressives.

Republican lawmakers and candidates must acknowledge, if only privately, that those on the other side of the aisle are not their partners. They are not their colleagues. They are not their friends. They are enemies of the United States of America.

Citizen or slave, your choice is clear.

Negotiating with an enemy that seeks one’s abject destruction is weak and stupid. These forms of government are diametrically opposed to the representative republican paradigm, and that’s that. Against such an enemy, playing to win is the only option; the one who elects to negotiate or cooperate has made a conscious decision to lose.

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