The Public Right to Harrass

America reached a new low last night when protesters banged on the Laundrie door in the dark of the night and demanded that the Laundries exit the house to answer questions.

Here is an excerpt.

“Come on, you guys like to strangle people. It’s time to wake up and face the consequences.”

This is a disgrace.

No one, regardless of their circumstances, should have to be woken up by someone banging on the door in the middle of the night.

It conjures of images of Nazi police banging on the doors of Jews so as to hustle them away to concentration camps.

Imagine the terror of being inside your house at 2 AM when you hear a loud bang upon the door.

It’s not a pleasant feeling.

This is not the America I grew up in.

The America I grew up in was a community of trust and civility.

In 1963, I was taught by my third-grade teacher, Mrs. Miller, that what separated us from Nazi Germany was that Americans didn’t turn their neighbors in.

Nor, I might add, did we roust people out of their houses in the middle of the night in order to answer questions.

Heraus!

This is the gift of the New World Order.

This is the gift of George Herbert Walker Bush, the smiling and congenial face of the American gestapo.

This is the gift of Allen Dulles and his buddy Prescott Bush, admirers of the Third Reich, benefactors of the CIA.

This is the gift of Harvard University, the enablers of poverty and ignorance.

This is the gift of our Ivy League elites, the creators of the American Aventine.

This is the dysphoric, dystopian world in which we live.

How do you like it, soldier?

Get used to it.

Get used to your constitutional rights being violated by the Committee of Public Safety.

Mob rule counts.

The public has the right to know.

Actually … it doesn’t.

The public’s right to know comes to a bloody beating when it runs up against the individual’s right to not let you know.

The individual possesses the right to not incriminate him or herself.

The Laundries have every right to not speak to the police or anyone else.

This is what is most sacred in the United States.

And it this right and the paper it is printed upon, the Constitution, that bothers the elites the most.

It is this thin piece of paper that separates you from the Nazi state.

It is this thin piece of paper that separates you from Stalin’s Russia.

Since the day it was created, since the day the ideas were articulated and inscribed upon parchment, the elites have worked furiously to destroy it.

Your Bill of Rights is the most precious gift that America can give you.

The Bill of Rights is the sine qua non of the American republic.

We can lose all our property and still be wealthy if we have the Bill of Rights. Without the Bill of Rights we will have neither rights nor property.

Don’t be fooled for a moment that Alexander Hamilton did not comprehend the threat that the Bill of Rights posed to the federal dictatorship he envisioned.

Hamilton was an elitist.

It was Hamilton who opposed the Bill of Rights. Ostensibly he felt the Bill of Rights superfluous. At least that’s the excuse his defenders will feebly proffer.

Don’t buy into it.

Hamilton was a crafty sort who knew full well it would take his kind centuries to countermand words that specifically prohibit the government from infringing upon individual liberties.

We call our most precious document the Bill of Rights, but a more appropriate term might be the Bill of Prohibitions.

Careful reading of the Bill will lead one to easily see that many amendments contain clauses that specifically prohibit the government from engaging in undesirable activities.

The Anti-Federalists who fought for what we now call the Bill of Rights evidently felt that implicit rights could be retracted more easily than explicit grants and prohibitions.

And they were right.

This country is nothing without that Bill of Rights.

And that attack on the Laundrie house in the middle of the night is a violation of their constitutional rights.

You are entitled to a peaceful, prosperous life. In order to pursue that prosperity, you are free from unreasonable search and seizure. And you are innocent until proven guilty.

You also enjoy the right to not speak.

In that regard, there is no public right to know.

Rousting someone out of their house in the middle of the night in order to ask questions is not your constitutional right.

There is no moral or legal standing for it.

That we have people harassing the Laundries is an indictment of the harassers, the media and the leaders who created them.

Sincerely,

Archer Crosley

Copyright 2021 Archer Crosley All Rights Reserved

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