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The Societal Separation of America and Secession: Part 1

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 By James P. Harvey wethepeople@anationbeguiled.com

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“If you are reading this, I assume you are an educated person and are aware of the elimination of the middle class, and how that is going to affect your future. After all, you can’t buy everything from Wall-Mart and still build a strong economy, or support secession from a tyrannical central government.”*********

Part 1:

The structure, organization, and functioning of society in America is expected to be unrecognizable in the near future to people of my generation. If we have a future!

I entered the Navy one month after my seventeenth birthday without a diploma; four years later I was on the streets without a clue as to how I was going to support myself. Working as a machine repairman was the first of many jobs that included everything from selling vacuum cleaners to connecting steel beams high in the air on various construction projects. I was fortunate that America still had a diverse blue collar workforce where one could acquire experience in different fields and discover where their natural aptitude would assist their success.

Years later I owned a burglar alarm business but nothing ever satisfied me more than my last entrepreneurial adventure, a one man cabinet shop. More

The Societal Separation of America and Secession: Part 3

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James P. Harvey wethepeople@anationbeguiled.com

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“All across America we see people who grew up in front of television screens, and attended government controlled curriculums from kinder-garden to doctorate degrees. They have been exposed to corporate/government controlled information from cradle to grave, and are as self-centered as any society in history.”******************

Part 3 

I can still remember the fierce independence of the families I was boarded with as a child while my parents were on the road. They were country folks for the most part and could ill afford another mouth to feed, but few could resist the pleas of my mother and accepted the responsibility as just part of life’s requirement to help people that needed it.

Most of these folks left a permanent imprint on my world view, without my awareness of course, but there none the less, and what I remember most is the frugal life style and commitment to honesty and hard work. Their close family ties meant someone was always there in time of need, and their reliance on God was real and apparent in all their actions. The children were quite, well behaved, and the parents were loving and attentive. The evenings were spent with stories and reading from Scripture, and some even had a monopoly game. They made me feel at home.

Compare that lifestyle to today’s rat race of driving children to their government controlled schools, and racing off to work. There is little, if any time left in the average parent’s day for reflection on anything, and certainly not confronting anything serious like studying about how their country is going down the tubes. More

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