Many people have been saying that guns are not the cause of violence, people are. If someone intends to do harm to others, they will always find a way to do it. If they can’t get a gun, they’ll use knives, bombs, poison, baseball bats and a whole list of other items that could be used.
Timothy McVeigh had access to guns, but chose to use a massive truck bomb to commit the greatest act of domestic terrorism in our nation’s history. A number of Muslim extremists also use bombs, including ones strapped to their bodies to kill others. In World War I, poison gasses were used to kill thousands of soldiers. . . . Read Complete Report
We have been following this story since the question came up. We will not quit reporting on this until either the truth comes out from those investigating, or the administration presents positive proof. . . EDITOR
As I have said many times the Controllers use the same game-plan in many of their schemes as they move the world towards total dominance. They create a problem. Then promise to solve that problem . Then appear to solve the problem they caused in the first place, while at the same time using the situation to move forward with their agenda. For example the current movement towards taking guns out of the hands of the citizenry.
Here is a another example of the Controllers game-plan in action. This one seems to be a small part of their ongoing experiments in population down-sizing.. . . EDITOR
Now that states have started legalizing recreational marijuana, will the president continue the government’s war on weed?
When voters in Colorado and Washington state legalized recreational marijuana in November, they thought they were declaring a cease-fire in the War on Drugs. Thanks to ballot initiatives that passed by wide margins on Election Day, adults 21 or older in both states can now legally possess up to an ounce of marijuana. The new laws also compel Colorado and Washington to license private businesses to cultivate and sell pot, and to levy taxes on the proceeds. Together, the two states expect to reap some $600 million annually in marijuana revenues for schools, roads and other projects. The only losers, in fact, will be the Mexican drug lords, who currently supply as much as two-thirds of America’s pot.
Drug reformers can scarcely believe their landslide victories at the polls. “People expected this day would come, but most didn’t expect it to come this soon,” says Norm Stamper, a former Seattle police chief who campaigned for legalization. “This is the beginning of the end of prohibition.” . . . Read Complete Report