Let my people go [UPDATED]Published 9:28am Friday, October 26, 2012 Updated 11:39am Friday, October 26, 2012
Many say that the upcoming elections look more like wars than political contests. The resemblance to war goes beyond the usual conflicts between two opposing political interests: the taxpayers of the Republican party and the tax consumers catered to by the Democrats.
But, taxpayers in or out of the GOP are working to defeat a president who preaches redistribution, which is a word that means taking from me and my family to buy votes from his welfare-dependent supporters.
These past four years have seen grueling and stinging times which have taught America’s working peoples, from farmers to retail clerks, to factory workers and brain surgeons, what it feels like to
be a subjugated people crying out to our Pharoah Obama, “let my people go”.
Of course, the people who benefit from the system, such as people in public housing or on food stamps, public school teachers and social workers, and government bureaucrats, are equally apprehensive about the possibility that the current president might be replaced by a person who might even think about slowing the rate of spending money on themselves.
Western civilizations offer many examples of democratic republics deteriorating to dictatorial monarchies over centuries of their existence.
But we in America seem to be an impatient bunch who have speeded up the schedule. Our ancestors freed themselves from British rule in 1776, and then, in less than two centuries, made Franklin
Roosevelt dictator-for-life. And all too many are content to grovel and cower at the feet of Roosevelt’s current incompetent successor.
A wise man said that liberty is only for the free, it cannot be given to slaves, and if someone has to be liberated by another person, he becomes the slave of the liberator.
We can liberate ourselves by casting out Barack Obama, his minions and fellow Democrats, on November 6th, then get about the business of working ourselves out of the wreckage caused by Obama and his secular utopians.