Tag Archive for patriots

Boston Lockdown: An Odd Reminder Of “Patriot’s Day”

Featured Photo: A stylized engraving that inaccurately depicts the Battle of Lexington, 19 April 1775. SOURCE: Wikipedia (Public Domain)

From Last Resistance posted  by 

I’ve heard of schools being in lockdown, but never whole cities—certainly not a city the size of Boston. And yet it happened yesterday.

It happened because of a series of events set in motion on Patriot’s Day—the bombing of the Boston Marathon.

“Patriot’s Day (or Patriots’ Day) commemorates the battles of Lexington and Concord, which were fought near Boston in 1775. Patriot’s Day is annually held on the third Monday of April. It should not be confused with Patriot Day, held on September 11 to mark the anniversary of terrorist attacks in the USA in 2001.” . . . Read Complete Report

The United States Civil Flag of Peacetime

Over the years patriots have tried to wake Americans up to the fact that we the people are under a constant military rule even though we should be under Civil rule except for time of war.  Problem is the powers that be keep us under military rule because it is easier to control the direction of our country. Sounds far fetched I agree.  But,those who claim this fact do have something to back this up.  Why is the only flag flown over our country during the last 100 or so years a battle flag? . . . EDITOR

from barefootworkd.net

We the People of the United States,
actually have two national flags, a military flag and a civil flag for peacetime.
They have several important distinctions and meanings.

Almost all Americans think of the Stars and Stripes “Old Glory” as their only flag.


…” Through usage and custom, horizontal stripes had become adopted for use over military posts, and vertical stripes adopted for use over civilian establishments. The Civil Flag, intended for peacetime usage in custom house civilian settings, had vertical stripes with blue stars on a white field. By the Law of the Flag, this design denoted civil jurisdiction under the Constitution and common law as opposed to military jurisdiction under admiralty/military law.” . . . read complete report