America’s sovereignty is being challenged by globalism. It should come as no surprise that many of our own elected officials took part in the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting this year, and that bad actors like George Soros have been spending their vast wealth to help rogue district attorneys get installed in various municipal governments around our nation. When one comes to understand that the agenda of the WEF and other bad actors is to undermine our national sovereignty in favor of global leadership and direction, they might be left wondering what would need to be done if our entire Federal Government was somehow infiltrated and compromised by individuals loyal to the globalist agenda.
To begin tackling the harrowing question posed above, we must first clear up a persistent lie that has been taught in our country for decades. The United States of America is not a singular entity; rather, we are a collection of free and sovereign states that have voluntarily joined in union with one another to better safeguard peace and secure the rights of their citizens. We aren’t a nation of one, but rather, we’re a nation of many, and from that is our strength derived. To better illustrate this truth, presented below is a passage from our Declaration of Independence:
“We, therefore, the Representatives of the united States of America, in General Congress, Assembled, appealing to the Supreme Judge of the world for the rectitude of our intentions, do, in the Name, and by Authority of the good People of these Colonies, solemnly publish and declare, That these United Colonies are, and of Right ought to be Free and Independent States; that they are Absolved from all Allegiance to the British Crown, and that all political connection between them and the State of Great Britain, is and ought to be totally dissolved; and that as Free and Independent States, they have full Power to levy War, conclude Peace, contract Alliances, establish Commerce, and to do all other Acts and Things which Independent States may of right do…”
-The Declaration of Independence, July 4th, 1776
Notice the language used: “free and independent states,” in the plural. Nowhere did our founders state that we’re a “free and independent state,” in the singular. Now, many would contest this point and argue that the Constitution, written in 1787, created a perpetual and permanent Union between the many states which formed it. However, our Constitution’s framers actually discarded all language of perpetuity employed in the Articles of Confederation, which were previously adopted in 1777:
“…Whereas the Delegates of the United States of America in Congress assembled did on the fifteenth day of November in the year of our Lord One Thousand Seven Hundred and Seventy seven, and in the Second Year of the Independence of America agree to certain articles of Confederation and perpetual Union between the States of Newhampshire, Massachusetts-bay, Rhodeisland and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia in the Words following, viz. “Articles ofConfederation and perpetual Union between the States of Newhampshire, Massachusetts-bay, Rhodeisland and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia.”
-The Articles of Confederation, November 15th, 1777
I would challenge anyone to find the word “perpetual” in our Constitution. Although its framers sought to establish a “more perfect Union,” they quite deliberately excluded the word “perpetual” from its text. Therefore, the very parchment upon which our government is laid out and defined takes no measures to assume that it is by any means “perpetual,” “permanent,” or “absolute”; Instead, it is very clear that our Constitution’s framers intended for it to provide a measure of restraint over government, with it being used to clearly delineate what limited powers it has been granted by we, the people, to exercise:
“We the People of the United States, inOrder to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America.”
-United States Constitution, September 17th, 1787
This is alluded to by founding father, and 4th president, James Madison, in Federalist No. 41, No. 42, and No. 43, as “powers conferred by the Constitution.” Our Constitution confers powers to our Federal Government; the latter doesn’t do likewise unto it, but is entirely limited in scope, or supposed to be limited in scope, by what the former enumerates. We can then say that our Constitution establishes a more perfect, but not perpetual, Union, as well as a limited Federal Government to arbitrate trade disputes, and provide for common needs such as defense, between the states that ratify it.
It must also be emphasized that when the treaty of Paris was signed on September 3rd, 1783, thereby ending the Revolutionary War and establishing peace between Great Britain and the newly formed United States, the language used clearly indicates that the British Crown was conceding defeat not to one singular entity, but to several free and sovereign states:
Article 1st: “His Brittanic Majesty acknowledges the said United States, viz., New Hampshire, Massachusetts Bay, Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia, to be free sovereign and Independent States; that he treats with them as such, and for himself his Heirs & Successors, relinquishes all claims to the Government, Propriety, and Territorial Rights of the same and every Part thereof.”
-The Treaty of Paris, September 3rd, 1783
To summarize the points above:
Our United States were declared to be free and sovereign states, in the plural, when they declared independence from Great Britain on July 4th, 1776.
The British Crown did not concede defeat to a single nation, but to a collection of several free, sovereign, and independent states, in the plural, in 1783.
The framers of our Constitution abandoned all language from the defunct Articles of Confederation which had defined a “perpetual” union, in favor of language establishing a “more perfect,” but not necessarily “perpetual,” union in 1787.
We must then analyze and address the question posed earlier from a lens of state sovereignty. If our Federal Government, an entity created by the consent of free and independent states, is deemed to have been compromised by bad actors whose loyalties lie not with our nation’s best interests, and whose unusual laws undermine our rights, then our free and independent states may, and of right ought to, nullify the laws imposed upon them by such a rogue and treacherous authority. If necessary, they may also permanently dissolve those bonds of friendship between them and that rogue government in the same manner in which our forefathers dissolved their bonds with Great Britain in 1776.
These two doctrines of nullification and independence should be considered inherent rights reserved to the states, and the people; after all, there would have been no United States had our forefathers not nullified British law, and declared themselves to be altogether independent from British rule. Although our founders attempted to codify these doctrines in our Constitution via the 10th Amendment, it has often been judicially ignored or crushed by the use of force. If we are truly a nation of free and independent states and people, it would be prudent for us to consider all options necessary to safeguard liberty if our Federal, state, or local Governments were compromised by foreign ideology and influence.
Amendment X: “The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the Statesrespectively, or to the people.”
-U.S. Bill of Rights, Ratified December 15th, 1791
For example, if our Federal Government refuses to help certain states like Texas and Arizona with their border crises, then to those states the right is reserved to nullify federal inaction and take all necessary steps to remedy their problems. If our Federal Government begins passing laws of any kind which impede or undermine the rights of the people, such as our rights to speak freely and to bear arms, then it is the right of the states to nullify those laws and thus continue to guarantee that our rights shall not be infringed. We must implore our legislatures at every level of government to ignore ordinances that contradict or impede our fundamental rights, and we must be unwavering in our opposition to foreign influences, such as the World Economic Forum, that seek to control and pervert our Constitutional government.