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Pressure Cracks

Pressure Cracks

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Published by Frank Gallagher
Political Religious Either Side Sanity Ubiquitous Righteous Excrement Constipated Resolve Asserts Common Knowledge Stink
Political Religious Either Side Sanity Ubiquitous Righteous Excrement Constipated Resolve Asserts Common Knowledge Stink

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Published by: Frank Gallagher on Aug 07, 2014
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11/05/2014

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 PRESSURE CRACKS
Political Religious Either Side Sanity Ubiquitous Righteous Excrement Constipated Resolve Asserts Common Knowledge Stink
All inhabiting the sty fumes gloss over eye nose stench immune tongue in cheek wrench necessary to swallow it In the NEWS
 – 
 Never Ending War Story heaven aspired due process flow with nature inevitably blown to "Thy kingdom come" Mc Pig Musical Chairs Puppets in glomming Curia
(1
st
)
 Pro cons
(2
nd
)
 
The request for God's kingdom to come is usually interpreted as a reference to the belief, common at the time, that a Messiah figure would bring about a Kingdom of God. Traditionally the coming of God's Kingdom is seen as a divine gift to be prayed for,
not a human achievement
.
(4
th
)
 
This idea is frequently challenged by groups who believe that the Kingdom will come by the hands of those faithful to work for a  better world. It is believed by these individuals that Jesus' commands to feed the hungry and clothe the needy are the Kingdom to which he was referring.
Con pros
(3
rd
)
 
And the Lord sayeth to the humans come forth but due a spirit phonetic conundrum came fourth a demonstrable lost Creatures of habit by rote of antiquity wrote OWL Osmosis Wise Lemmings
Osmosis
The gradual, often unconscious, absorption of knowledge or ideas through continual exposure
rather than deliberate learning
A MOTH
Alzheimer’s
 Memorize Opposing Think Holocaust
COCCOON Coherency of Containment Cone Open Occult Neurosis  Neurosis  Neurosis is a class of
functional mental disorders
 involving distress but neither delusions nor hallucinations, whereby behavior
is not
 outside socially acceptable norms.
 
 Nuff said experimental Ebola Drug to Africa Now
The living can comfortably wait the dying …
 To stop civilian genocide they must incorporate for impunity Then they can be peers to judge in lieu of nuclear smudge A forest will not be stumped by an immaculate God given user friendly brain, a Constitution, a Rule of Law and a chainsaw until collectively fired up for all to see where the trees and others lie http://www.scribd.com/doc/193705218/A-Corporation-is-Considered-by-the-Law-to-Exist-as-a-Legal-Person 
If corporations legal persons then what are we … a majority of passive invisibles PI r squares!!
 American dream Pi in the sky with interest of thin air Forthright Forthwith Forthcoming FFF In the name of God of, for and with the People WTF? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UbACCGf6q-c FFF Fickle Fate Finger http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Constitution_Act,_1982 The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms is a  bill of rights.  The Charter is intended to  protect certain political and civil rights of people in Canada 
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the policies and actions of all levels of government. It is also supposed to unify Canadians around a set of principles that embody those rights.[3][4]  The Charter was preceded by the Canadian Bill of Rights, which was introduced by the government of  John
 
Diefenbaker  in 1960. However, the Bill of Rights was only a federal statute, rather than a constitutional document. Therefore, it was limited in scope and was easily amendable. This motivated some within government to improve rights protections in Canada. The movement for  human rights and freedoms that emerged after  World War II also wanted to entrench the  principles enunciated in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.[5]  Hence, the government of  Prime Minister  Pierre Trudeau enacted the Charter in 1982. Universal Declaration of Human Rights The pursuit of human rights was a central reason for creating the UN. World War II atrocities and genocide led to a ready consensus that the new organization must work to prevent any similar tragedies in the future. An early objective was creating a legal framework for considering and acting on complaints about human rights violations. The UN Charter obliges all member nations to promote "universal respect for, and observance of, human rights" and to take "joint and separate action" to that end. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights, 
though not legally binding,
 was adopted by the General Assembly in 1948 as a common standard of achievement for all. The Assembly regularly takes up human rights issues. A large share of UN expenditures addresses the core UN mission of peace and security. The peacekeeping  budget for the 2005
 –2006 fiscal year was approximately US$5 billion, €2.5 billion (compared to approximately US$1.5 billion, €995 million for the UN core budget over the same period), with some 70,000 troops deployed
in 17 missions around the world.[60] UN peace operations are funded by assessments, using a formula derived from the regular funding scale, but including a weighted surcharge for the five permanent Security Council members, who must approve all peacekeeping operations. This surcharge serves to offset discounted  peacekeeping assessment rates for less developed countries. As of 1 January 2011, the top 10 providers of assessed financial contributions to United Nations peacekeeping operations were: the United States, Japan, the United Kingdom, Germany, France, Italy, China, Canada, Spain and the Republic of Korea.[61] Special UN programmes not included in the regular budget (such as UNICEF, the WFP and UNDP) are financed by voluntary contributions from other member governments. Most of this is financial contributions,  but some is in the form of agricultural commodities donated for afflicted populations. Since their funding is voluntary, many of these agencies suffer severe shortages during economic recessions. In July 2009, the World Food Programme reported that it has been forced to cut services because of insufficient funding.[62] It has received barely a quarter of the total it needed for the 09/10 financial year. Many of the basic ideas that animated the movement developed in the aftermath of the Second World War and the atrocities of the Holocaust, culminating in the adoption of the
in Paris by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948. The ancient world did not possess the concept of universal human rights.[5] Ancient societies had "elaborate systems of duties... conceptions of justice, political legitimacy, and human flourishing that sought to realize human dignity, flourishing, or well-being entirely independent of human rights".[6] The modern concept of human rights developed during the early Modern period, alongside the European secularization of Judeo-Christian ethics.[7] The true forerunner of human rights discourse was the concept o natural rights which appeared as part of the medieval Natural law tradition, became prominent during the Enlightenment with such

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