February 14, 2017
Government, Marti Oakley, S.510
agriculture, contract law, CORPORATIONS, Government, international law, Marti Oakley, non-delegation doctrine, non-positive Code, PPJ Gazette, privatization, rule-making, Stakeholders, USDA
Everything we do is said to be a “contract”, from simply buying a cup of coffee to purchasing access to the federal government. It is necessary to view every possible action we may undertake in our daily lives as being some form of contract, no matter how idiotic the example, in order for us to accept that our government itself is one big corporate contracting monstrosity that has less to do with governing the country constitutionally, than it does as a fiduciary profiteer. Key to that profiteering is privatization of what are to be tasks and services performed by the government. Simply put, creating and/or empowering a contracting corporation to perform tasks and services the government is prohibited from engaging in outside of the the enumerated powers in the Constitution.
September 12, 2009
Constitution, Government, HEALTH, vaccines
congress, encumbents, Healthcare, law making, mandaotry vaccinations, obamacare, RFID, rule-making, unelected bureaurcracy, universal healthcare, vaccines
September 11,2009 4:07 p.m.
By: Marti Oakley (c) 2009
Update: As you all know the healthcare bill has now been expanded to around 2000 pages. More than 50 new agencies and czar positions created. And you are still going to vote an incumbent back in from either of the two major parties?
I actually printed off all 1069 pages of the proposed healthcare reform. As I did not have the funds available to squander on a speed reader as our congress does so that:
- I could claim it had been read and save money on paper and ink;
- Had it read so I could listen to it in fast forward while I visited with my friend across the isle;
- I could create the impression that I actually did read and understand the bill;
- I could get a good laugh out of the actual speed which a hired speed reader could rip through this mess without having his/her head implode.
And then realized I had just rendered myself unable to claim “plausible deniability” by claiming I did read the bill and by doing so could not claim at a later date I did not know or understand any part of it.
With these things in mind I did this:
- Actually spent two days trying to decipher the 460+ changes to US Codes and Statutes,
- What those USC changes meant.
- How the change was actually going to impact health access and costs controls.
- How all this was to be accomplished; and finally try to figure out:
- How the hell anyone was going to administer this massive mess of doublespeak, backtracking, code changing, strikethrough, insertions, added before, added after, remove this section, insert in this section, and all the other legislative gibberish commonly used to hide the hidden intent of most of what emanates from that body of royal jackasses that exists as our congress.
Here is what I learned about the healthcare proposal as a result of actually READING the damn thing. More