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WARM BABBLE ON De COOL

War Arms Righteous Mongers Benevolence Anal Banal Bible Learned Endemic
Osmosis Neurosis Detest Eccentric Coherent Organizing Osmosis Learned
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Truth and source kill

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Political Religious Illusion Charlatan Kleptocracy media inciting Fickle Inherent Bias Ignorant Bliss
NEWS
Never Ending War Story
End Time
Lest we forget
Osmosis
The gradual, often unconscious, absorption of knowledge or ideas through continual exposure
rather than deliberate learning
"Thy kingdom come"
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.
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.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kingdom_of_God
The Catechism of the Catholic Church (CCC) teaches that the coming Reign of God will be a kingdom of love, peace,
and justice.[23]
Justice is defined as a virtue whereby one respects the rights of all persons, living in harmony and equity with all.[24]
The Kingdom of God began with Christ's death and Resurrection and must be further extended by Christians until it
has been brought into perfection by Christ at the end of time.
[25] The Christian does this by living the way Christ lived, by thinking the way Christ thought,[23] and by promoting
peace and justice.[26] This can be accomplished by discerning how the Holy Spirit (God) is calling one to act in the
concrete circumstances of one's life.[26]
Christians must also pray, asking God for what is necessary to cooperate with the coming of God's Kingdom.
[27] Jesus gathered disciples to be the seed and the beginning of God's Reign on earth, and Jesus sent the Holy Spirit to
guide them.[28] Jesus continues to call all people to come together around him[29] and to spread the Kingdom of God
across the entire world.[30]
However, the ultimate triumph of Christ's Kingdom will not come about until Christ's return to earth at the end of
time.[31]
During Christ's second coming, he will judge the living and the dead.
Only those who are judged to be righteous and just will reign with Christ forever.[32] Christ's second coming will also
mark the absolute defeat of all evil powers, including Satan.[33]
Until then, the coming of the Kingdom will continue to be attacked by evil powers as Christians wait with hope for the
second coming of their Savior.[34]
This is why Christians pray to hasten Christ's return by saying to him "Maranatha!" which means "Come, Lord
Jesus!".[35]
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/End_time
While some who believe in the literal interpretation of the Bible insist that the prediction of dates or times is
futile, some other writers believe that Jesus foretold of signs which would indicate that the "end of days" was
near. Some of these signs include earthquakes, natural disasters, civil problems, "wars and rumors of wars,"
and other catastrophes. Of the precise time, however, it will come like a "thief in the night" (1 Thess. 5:2).

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Resurrection#External_links
Zombies became a popular device in modern horror fiction, largely because of the success of George A.
Romero's 1968 film Night of the Living Dead[17] and they have appeared as plot devices in various books,
films and in television shows. Zombie fiction is now a sizeable sub-genre of horror, usually describing a
breakdown of civilization occurring when most of the population become flesh-eating zombies a zombie
apocalypse. The monsters are usually hungry for human flesh, often specifically brains. Sometimes they are
victims of a fictional pandemic illness causing the dead to reanimate or the living to behave this way, but
often
no cause is given in the story.

ON
Osmosis Neurosis

Democracy is a form of government in which
all citizens have an equal say
in the decisions that affect their lives.
Ideally, this includes equal (and more or less direct) participation in the proposal, development and passage
of legislation into law. It can also encompass social, economic and cultural conditions that enable the free
and equal practice of political self-determination. The term comes from the Greek:
(dmokrata) "rule of the people",[1] which was coined from (dmos) "people" and (Kratos)
"power", in the middle of the 5th-4th century BC to denote the political systems then existing in some Greek
city-states, notably Athens following a popular uprising in 508 BC.[2]

According to some theories of democracy, popular sovereignty is the founding principle of such a system.[3]
However, the democratic principle has also been expressed as "the freedom to call something into being
which did not exist before, which was not given and which therefore, strictly speaking, could not be
known."[4] This type of freedom, which is connected to human "natality," or
the capacity to begin anew,
sees democracy as "not only a political system [but] an ideal, an aspiration, really, intimately connected to
and dependent upon a picture of what it is to be human
of what it is a human should be to be fully human."[5]

While there is no specific, universally accepted definition of 'democracy',[6]
equality and freedom have both been identified
as important characteristics of democracy since ancient times.[7] These principles are reflected in all citizens
being equal before the law and
having equal access to legislative processes.
For example, in a representative democracy, every vote has equal weight, no unreasonable restrictions can
apply to anyone seeking to become a representative, and the freedom of its citizens is secured by legitimized
rights and liberties which are generally protected by a constitution.[8][9]

There are several varieties of democracy, some of which provide better representation and more freedom for
their citizens than others.[10][11] However, if any democracy is not structured so as to prohibit the
government from excluding the people from the legislative process, or any branch of government from
altering the separation of powers in its own favor, then a branch of the system can accumulate too much
power and destroy the democracy.

Mulroney stole the RCMP making Commissioner Deputy Minister
Then walked on the bribe from armaments dealer and tax evasion
www.DamageControl13.com


[12][13][14] Representative Democracy, Consensus Democracy, and Deliberative Democracy
are all major examples
of attempts
at a form of government that is
both practical and responsive to the needs and desires of citizens.
Many people use the term "democracy" as shorthand for liberal democracy, which may include elements
such as political pluralism; equality before the law; the right to petition elected officials for redress of
grievances; due process; civil liberties; human rights; and elements of civil society outside the government.
In the United States, separation of powers is often cited as a central attribute, but in other countries, such as
the United Kingdom, the dominant principle is that of parliamentary sovereignty (though in practice judicial
independence is generally maintained). In other cases, "democracy" is used to mean direct democracy.
Though the term "democracy" is typically used in the context of a political state, the principles are applicable
to private organizations and other groups as well.

Majority rule is often listed as a characteristic of democracy. However, it is also possible for a minority to be
oppressed by a "tyranny of the majority" in the absence of governmental or constitutional protections of
individual and/or group rights. An essential part of an "ideal" representative democracy is competitive
elections that are fair both substantively[15] and procedurally.[16] Furthermore, freedom of political
expression, freedom of speech, and freedom of the press are considered to be essential, so that citizens are
adequately informed and able to vote according to their own best interests as they see them.[17][18] It has
also been suggested that a basic feature of democracy is the capacity of individuals to participate freely and
fully in the life of their society.[19]

Democracy has its formal origins in Ancient Greece,[20][21] but democratic practices are evident in earlier
societies including Mesopotamia, Phoenicia and India.[22] Other cultures since Greece have significantly
contributed to the evolution of democracy such as Ancient Rome,[20] Europe,[20] and North and South
America.[23] The concept of representative democracy arose largely from ideas and institutions that
developed during the European Middle Ages and the Age of Enlightenment and in the American and French
Revolutions.[24] Democracy has been called the "last form of government" and has spread considerably
across the globe.[25] The right to vote has been expanded in many jurisdictions over time from relatively
narrow groups (such as wealthy men of a particular ethnic group), with New Zealand the first nation to grant
universal suffrage for all its citizens in 1893.













Attorney General, guardian of the public interest


RUNS
Responsibly Unaccountable Nuances Systemic





13. (1) The Attorney General for Ontario shall serve as the guardian of the public interest in all matters
within the scope of this Act or having to do in any way with the practice of law in Ontario or the provision of
legal services in Ontario, and for this purpose he or she may at any time require the production of any
document or thing pertaining to the affairs of the Society. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8, s. 13 (1); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (1);
2006, c. 21, Sched. C, s. 13.
Admissions
(2) No admission of any person in any document or thing produced under subsection (1) is admissible in
evidence against that person in any proceedings other than proceedings under this Act. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8,
s. 13 (2); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (2).
Protection of Minister
(3) No person who is or has been the Attorney General for Ontario is subject to any proceedings of the
Society or to any penalty imposed under this Act for anything done by him or her while exercising the
functions of such office. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8, s. 13 (3); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (3).

An important part of the Crown's - and thus the Attorney General's - responsibility in conducting criminal
prosecutions is
associated with the responsibility to represent the public interest -
which includes not only the community as a whole
and the victim,
but also the accused.

15. (1) Every individual is equal before and under the law and
has the right to the equal protection and equal benefit of the law
without discrimination
and, in particular,
without discrimination
based on race, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, sex, age or mental or physical disability.

31. Nothing in this Charter extends the legislative powers of any body or authority
32. (1) This Charter applies
(a) to the Parliament and government of Canada in respect of all matters within the authority of Parliament
including all matters relating to the Yukon Territory and Northwest Territories; and
(b) to the legislature and government of each province in respect of all matters within the authority of the
legislature of each province.
52. (1) The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the
provisions of the Constitution is,
to the extent of the inconsistency,
of no force or effect.


The Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available.



As chief law officer, the Attorney General has a special responsibility to be the guardian of
that most elusive concept -
the rule of law.
The rule of law is a well established legal principle,
but hard to easily define.
It is the rule of law
that protects individuals, and society as a whole,
?
from arbitrary measures and safeguards personal liberties.

Majority rule is often listed as a characteristic of democracy. However, it is also possible for a minority to be
oppressed by a "tyranny of the majority"
in the absence of governmental or constitutional protections of individual and/or group
rights.
An essential part of an "ideal" representative democracy is competitive elections that are fair both
substantively[15] and procedurally.[16] Furthermore, freedom of political expression, freedom of speech,
and freedom of the press
are considered to be essential, so that citizens are adequately informed and able to vote according to their
own best interests as they see them.[17][18] It has also been suggested that a basic feature of democracy is
the capacity of individuals to participate freely and fully in the life of their society.[19]


Mulroney deeply involved with the press
www.DamageControl13.com




Commonwealth
?

Puppets Richest Implicit Complicit Explicit
ICE
Political Religious Imperialist Capitalist Emperors

Like other financial empires in history, Smith claims the contemporary model forms alliances necessary to
develop and control wealth,
as peripheral nations remain impoverished providers of cheap resources for the imperial-centers-of-
capital.[1]
Belloc estimated that, during the British Enclosures, "perhaps half of the whole population was proletarian",
while roughly the other "half" owned and controlled the means of production. Now, under modern
Capitalism, J.W. Smith claims
fewer than 500 people possess more wealth than half of the earths population,
as the wealth of 1/2 of 1-percent of the United States population roughly equal that of the lower 90-percent.

Result of a Majority of Ignorance Due Process
PRICK mi FIBIB
Political Religious Illusion Charlatan Kleptocracy media inciting Fickle Inherent Bias Ignorant Bliss

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

SCREAM
Satanic Capitalist Roman Empire Aggressive Masticators

http://www.scribd.com/doc/113882977/Spirit-Intent-Precedence-de-Jure-Constitution-or-Romans-13-
Gaming-the-System-de-Facto

http://www.scribd.com/doc/145588734/Bar-to-Bar-Justice-Causes-Eccentric-to-Saddle-Up-to-the-Bar

http://www.scribd.com/doc/166531506/Done-What-I-Can-to-Save-World-Ball-Now-in-Your-Court

Rule of Law
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rule_of_law
The Rule of law in its most basic form is no one is above the law.
Perhaps the most important application of the rule of law is the principle that governmental authority is
legitimately exercised only in accordance with,
publicly disclosed laws,
adopted and enforced in accordance with established procedural steps that are referred to as due process.
The rule of law is hostile to dictatorship and to anarchy.
According to modern Anglo-American thinking, hallmarks of adherence to the rule of law commonly include
a clear separation of powers,
legal certainty,
the principle of legitimate expectation and equality of all before the law.
The concept is not without controversy, and it has been said that
"the phrase the rule of law has become meaningless thanks to ideological abuse and general over-
use"

GO POE
General Over-use Proclamations Only Elusivity

publicly disclosed laws
52. (1) The Constitution of Canada
is
the supreme law of Canada,
and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution
is,
to the extent of the inconsistency,
of no force or effect.







There were no dates in this history, but scrawled this way and that across every page were the words
Benevolence Righteousness and Morality
finally I began to make out what was written between the lines.
The whole volume was but a single phrase,
Eat People

Humanity Law

Do not do to others what you would not want for self
Recompense Injury with justice and recompense kindness with kindness

http://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Socialism
Socialism is an economic and political system where the workers control the means of production, such as machinery
or farmland, instead of their bosses. Those people that advocate this cooperative society are called socialists. Another
key belief is that goods and services should be produced for the people's use, not for profit. Socialists believe that
everything in society is made by the cooperative efforts of the people.
There are many varieties of socialism, so no one definition can apply to all of them; however, in all varieties, the
workers own the means of production.[1] The major differences between the different varieties are the role of the free
market or planing, the method of ownership of the means of production, the role of management of workers and the
government's role in the economy.
Socialism is an economic and governmental system where the workers own and run companies. Its goal is to have the
industries make money which can be used for the benefit of everyone. It wants to give workers control over their
workplaces.
Social democracy is a form of socialism that tries to mix parts of communism with capitalism. In this system, the
government redistributes wealth from the rich to the poor like a communist state, but people can also run their own
businesses and own private property like a capitalist state. Unlike communism, it is public money raised from taxes
being redistributed to the poor, rather than private property eg. seizing all funds over $1 million to give to everyone. It
supports gradual reform over revolution. Much of the time the people collectively (as a group) contribute money or
other goods for the benefit of the entire community. An example of this would be the U.S. fire departments. They rely
on taxes paid by the people to keep equipment and staff for the benefit of the community, should something catch on
fire. Some of these countries use a progressive tax, where richer people are taxed more than poorer people. This tax,
and other measures, helps to reduce the inequality between rich and poor in a nation.
In many countries that practice social democracy, specific services, and some industries, are subsidized and/or partially
controlled by the government. For example, education, health care, housing, utility companies or public
transportation are some industries that might be owned/maintained by the government in a socialist system. For the
most part, people working in these industries are paid by the government, with money paid by the people as taxes.
Welfare is likely offered under socialism.
Another kind of Socialism is "Collectivization." In this system, money and goods are shared more equally among the
people, with the government in control. In theory, this system results in the divide between classes getting smaller,
with the poorest of a nation's people being better cared for while the richest accept higher taxes and economic
regulations. Of course, socialism as it is commonly practiced differs in many ways from communism (See "The
History of Socialism and Communism", later in the article.)
Today, many democratic socialists, especially in Western Europe, want industries to be guided jointly (together) by
representatives of shareholders as well as the workers working together in what is known as an industrial
democracy because both groups have interests in the success of the enterprise. This would be a more
direct democratic way of organizing rather than control by central government. Trade unions and/or workers
councils would represent the interests of the employees.
Many countries see Socialism differently. Social Democracy, for example, a Democratic form of Socialism, is the most
common kind of government in the world. Socialist International is an organization dedicated to the cause of
promoting socialist ideals, and has ties with many Socialist parties, especially Social Democratic ones.
Most non-communist people say "communism" when they mean the Marxist and Leninist ideas of
Russia's Bolshevik party. Marx believed that capitalism followed the economic and political system of feudalism. He
also believed that capitalism would oppress many people, and those people would eventually revolt and use socialism.
Then he thought that socialism can be another bridge, but to Communism. However, many people incorrectly use the
term "Communist" to refer to a socialist state. Others call this 'State Socialism,' to distinguish it from the communist
goal that does not need a state or any form of government. To non-communists, the word 'socialism' is now mostly
used for attempts to come close to this goal in a democratic state. Often in United States politics "socialism" is used as
a slur against liberals, by conservatives.

Reality is the Truth impervious to perception yet precisely due to perception
Truth that which God would observe whether He exists or whether one believes He exists
IDEAL
Simply Reality Sanely Dealt With

United Perceptions Solidarity
UPS
Ultimate Potential Society

www.Futurists13.com

http://www.scribd.com/doc/231745876/HIECER-13

Quick Fix
Fair Wage Fair Say Fair Taxation