Monday, May 20, 2019
Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Tuesday, May 14, 2019
Thursday, May 9, 2019
APACHE JUNCTION, AZ (IFS) -- President Trump continues his half baked idea for the Border
Patrol to shoot innocence men, women and children that cross our borders asking for asylum and a safe haven from harm and crime. At the same time, he wants Russia to take over the United States because they are of a white race -- a pure white race.
Trumps dislike for people of color permeates the thread of American society. It's at a point where the old Booker T. Washington's axiom of "Separate But Equal" is starting to reverberate across the United States. The idea of Afro-Americans having their own states, and technically their own country apart from the United States is quickly gaining ground.
What will happen to the States after the United States of America is dissolved? It's a question that is coming out of the clouds and appears to be a reality in the coming years.
When the AFro-Americans are given their states and all of the whites have moved out of those areas, it will not last for too long. First, there are too many white mothers with black babies, and there are too many black mothers with white babies. So the concept of "Separate But Equal" will not work, as family matters "Trumps" all of the above. Secondly, not all AFro-Americans will move from why they resided, and not all White Americans are going to move out of their surroundings for the same reasons. They all love the places where they live.
Should We Dissolve the United States?
Seriously irreconcilable differences and very deep social and political divisions argue strongly in favor of at least contemplating the prospect of dissolving the United States with the prospect that states can form regional or ideological federations which are practically and ideologically more compatible than the current union.
Is it time to face the music, throw in the towel, and admit that our differences are just too serious and too irreconcilable and that the social and political divisions are just too deep, too broad and too many?
Is it maybe time for the individual states or at least groups of like-minded states to go their own way?
Is the current union of states more of a hindrance than a help? Is it in fact preventing states from forming a more perfect union?
Are we settling for mediocre when we can have much better?
It may well be too soon to take such a draconian step — it is, but it may also be time to start thinking about it.
If nothing else, thinking about the ramifications of dissolution may inspire us to find a way forward within the existing constitutional framework.
To be clear, this is only a preliminary proposal to be contemplated and discussed, not a formal proposal for immediate action.