Solidarity with Julian Assage fundamental right to freedom of speech and protection of the press sources
The solidarity of the press in the US is obligated to defend Julian Assage fundamental right to freedom of speech and protection of the press sources according to the first amendment. Otherwise, the (free) press will lose their right as a consequence long-term perspective. In a series of post “Do we have a story crisis? Part four population control” I quote “People that are telling the truth such as Edward Snowden, Julian Assange founder of WikiLeaks and many others are punished by evil forces and get their lives destroyed by telling the truth, it shows clearly the dictatorship in a free world” (Do we have a story crisis Part four population control)
The Foundation that their forefathers gave to avoid misuse of power
According to the U.S. Bill of Rights, dated back to 1791 is the foundation that their forefathers gave to avoid misuse of governmental power and constitution comes before any other law, despite whatever they might do and does (war on terror, the war on drugs, cold war etc.) and added. In Julian Assange case the first amendments deal with press and freedom of speech. Especially the press (watchdog) most fundamental right of the press is, to tell the truth, and protect their sources. The state cannot have secrets and hidden agendas because the people are the state.
America cannot attach a sovereign country unless they are attacked on American ground, terrorism is not any sovereign state (section 8) Corwin and Peltason’s Understanding the Constitution, Seventeenth Edition Sue Davis) is in fact a non-existing phenomena, its three times more likely to die of peanut allergy than terrorism in the US (Do we have a story crisis? Part Three The final warning for humanity) the agenda is economic and control of the resource(oil and other commodities) The hidden and most important agenda is social control such as the anti-terror act and homeland security violates the first amendment freedom of speech, religion, assembly and the protection of the press.
The second and third gives the civilians the right to carry and bear arms in case the government misused its power, to protect the first and second amendment. Regarding anti-terror act “By creating fear among the population, they have now managed to pave way for new laws (the anti-terrorism legislation or act) to stop people from telling the truth. These laws would never be accepted without the fear created first-hand, not by any nation or by international law, Congress or any other institutions. Now, The Terrorism Act of 2000 also includes provisions for the arrest of persons suspected of involvement in terrorism and provisions regarding search and detention powers. Among other things, the law authorizes the arrest, before serving an indictment, of persons suspected of involvement in terrorism for up to 48 hours, which may be extended by a judge’s warrant for another seven days. Simply you can be arrested without warning or suspicion of any planned crime or hypothetically protest or demo” (Do we have a story crisis? Part three the final warning for humanity)
The first 10 amendments
- The first 10 amendments to the U.S. Constitution, which enumerate the fundamental rights of citizens, were introduced in the First Congress, to overcome fears that the new federal system would not protect individual liberties. They went into effect in 1791.
- The First Amendment deals with freedom of religion, speech, assembly, and the press.
- The Second and Third Amendments protect the civilian population against military excesses by granting citizens the right to keep and bear arms and by prohibiting the quartering of troops in private homes in peacetime.
- The Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, and Eighth Amendments safeguard rights in criminal cases, and the Seventh Amendment preserves the right to jury trial in civil cases.
- The Ninth Amendment says that no rights are abridged merely because they are not enumerated in the Constitution and the:
- Tenth Amendment reserves to the states or the people all powers not delegated to the federal government by the Constitution. Initially, the Bill of Rights was binding only on the U.S. government, but the Fourteenth Amendment applied these guarantees to state governments as well
(citation Information Text Citation: “Bill of Rights.” Facts On File, Inc. American History Online. www.fofweb.com. , Primary Source Citation: U.S. Congress. “Bill of Rights.” In Todd, Lewis Paul, and Merle Curti, ed. Triumph of the American Nation. Orlando: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1986)
War on Terror, the anti-terror legislation and homeland security breaks with section 8
Regarding section 8 and attacks on sovereign states (war on terror) quote from Corwin and Peltason’s Understanding the Constitution, Seventeenth Edition Sue Davis Section 8
“15. To provide for calling forth the Militia to execute the Laws of the Union, up-press Insurrections and repel Invasions; 16. To provide for organizing, arming, and disciplining the Militia, and for governing such Part of them as may be employed in the Service of the United States, reserving to the States, respectively, the Appointment of the Officers, and the Authority of training the Militia according to the discipline prescribed by Congress; Article I, Section 8 (15), gives Congress authority over the state militias— citizens organized and armed by their states for defensive purposes. Congress first gave authority to call the militia to the president in 1795 providing that whenever the United States shall be invaded, or be in imminent danger of invasion from any foreign nation or Indian tribe, it shall be lawful for the President of the United States to call forth such number of the militia of the State or States most convenient to the place of danger, or scene of action, as he may judge necessary to chapter 3: the preamble and article i: the legislative branch repel such invasion, and to issue his order for that purpose to such officer or officers of the militia as he shall think proper”.
Source and useful information
- Citation Information Text Citation: “Bill of Rights.” Facts On File, Inc.
- American History Online. www.fofweb.com. (this site is off) https://online.infobase.com/HRC/Browse/Product/2
- Primary Source Citation: U.S. Congress. “Bill of Rights.” In Todd, Lewis Paul, and Merle Curti, ed. Triumph of the American Nation. Orlando: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1986)
- Do we have a story crisis? Part Three The final warning for humanity buddhajeans.com
- Do we have a story crisis? Part Four Population Control buddhajeans.com
- Corwin and Peltason’s Understanding the Constitution, Seventeenth Edition Sue Davis Published 2008, 2004 by Thomson Wadsworth, a part of The Thomson Corporation
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