Communist Radicals Turn On Police and Media In Charlottesville: ‘Cops and Klan Go Hand in Hand!’

By: Terresa Monroe-Hamilton

Demonstrators carry banners on the campus of the University of Virginia during a rally for the anniversary of last year’s Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, VA, Saturday, Aug. 11, 2018. (AP Photo/Steve Helber)

The march to commemorate last summer’s Charlottesville rally was this weekend and it wasn’t pretty. It never is with communists and radicals. Black Bloc and Antifa were out in full force with their violence and hatred on display. It quickly devolved into cop-hatred. Just before the march, Antifa unfurled a banner that read, “Last year they came w/ torches. This year they come w/ badges.” This was to compare cops to white nationalists which is just obscene. “Why are you in riot gear? We don’t see no riot here,” Antifa members chanted Saturday evening. More than 200 protesters (actually it looked like way more than that) comprised of students, residents, communists, radicals and Antifa goons marched to another part of the University of Virginia’s campus, where many in the crowd shouted at officers in riot gear who had formed a line.

UVA Students United coordinator Kibiriti Majuto stated that students moved to another part of the campus because they didn’t want to be “caged” by police officers where they had planned to march. “How does that create a sense of community? How are we going to be safe in that situation?” he asked. Majuto claimed that the police “were not on our side” last year when white supremacists surrounded counterprotesters on the rotunda. “Cops and Klan go hand in hand!” he chanted. Looks to me as if the KKK are not the only racists here.

Enter Charlottesville city councilman Wes Bellamy. He claims to have tried to defuse the standoff. He told the police commander that the students were upset by the officers’ tactics, calling the officers’ riot gear “over the top.” I guess we know which side this guy is on and it’s not the side of the police. Many of the demonstrators started to walk away after a few minutes and there were no reports of arrests on campus. Before this encounter at the UVA rally, dozens of protesters marched off campus through other parts of the city, chanting things like, “Whose streets? Our streets,” and “Who do you protect? Who do you serve?” They dispersed when they made it to the downtown area.

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The States Determine Qualifications for Voting and Procedures for Registration, and only Citizens may Vote

By Publius Huldah

1. Summary

The federal government is usurping the powers of the States, expressly retained by Art. I, §2, cl. 1, US Constitution, to determine qualifications for voting.  And by perverting Art. I, §4, cl. 1, it is also usurping the States’ reserved power to determine procedures for registration of voters.

Consistent with Principles of Republican Government, every State in this Union has restricted voting to Citizens. 1 But on October 26, 2010 in Gonzales v. Arizona, a three judge panel on the US Circuit Court of Appeals (9th Cir.) construed the National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA) and asserted that Arizona has no right to require applicants for voter registration to provide proof of citizenship.  I wrote about it at the time HERE. On rehearing, the en banc Court of Appeals agreed with the panel; and on June 17, 2013, in Arizona v. The Inter Tribal Council of Arizona, Inc., the Supreme Court affirmed.

A few months thereafter, California passed a law which permits illegal aliens to get drivers’ licenses; and during 2015, consistent with the unconstitutional NVRA, passed “Motor Voter” providing that when one gets a drivers’ license, one is automatically registered to vote. 2

The federal government is unlawfully mandating that illegal aliens be allowed to vote in our elections.

2. The Concept of “Citizenship”

Emer de Vattel’s The Law of Nations was a Godsend to our Framing Generation because it provided the new concepts our Framers needed to transform us from subjects of a Monarchy to Citizens of a Republic.3 Book I, Ch. XIX, defines “citizens”, “inhabitants” and “naturalization”:

  • “Citizens” are the members of the civil society who are bound to it by certain duties, subject to its authority, participate in its advantages and in the rights of citizens [§212].
  • “Inhabitants” are foreigners who are permitted to settle in the country and are subject to its laws, but do not participate in all the rights of citizens [§213].
  • “Naturalization” is the process whereby the country grants to a foreigner the quality of citizen, by admitting him into the body of the political society [§214].

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