Friday, October 8, 2010

The Second American Revolution, the flower of revolt

"All countries are basically social arrangements. Within the next hundred years, nationhood as we know it, will become obsolete. All states will recognize a single global authority. The phrase, briefly fashionable in the mid 20th century, "citizen of the world", will have assumed real meaning by the end of the 21st century."Strobe Talbott.

The Old South has now risen, and it is indeed the original United States of America, for its founders were after all, Southern planters with a rebel cause. The Tea Party Nation, this new insurrection,is the defining moment of American history, whereby the demonized South finally emerges to save the Union from the carpetbaggers of the "Yankee Nation" of the international banking cartel.

What is transpiring in this Second American Revolution, is the secession from control of the nation's money supply from the international bankers of the Rothschild central bank, which was the very one that promised to destroy this nation in 1860: "If that financial policy known as honest Constitutionally authorized debt-free money, should become indurated down to become a fixture, then that government will furnish its own money without a cost. It will pay off its debts, and will be without debt(to the international bankers). It will have all of the money necessary to carry on its own commerce. It will become prosperous beyond precedent in the history of the civilized governments of the world. The intellect, and wealth of all countries will go to it. That government must be destroyed, or it will destroy every monarchy on the globe." The Times of London newspaper, editorial commentary, June 1860

This modern revolt of the Confederated States of America, stands as a stark testament to the original American spirit, which cannot be crushed,extinguished, or redefined by the likes of Strobe Talbott, Zbigniew Brzezinski, David Rockefeller, George Soros, or any other Bilderberger who prophesizes the eclipse, and the eventual dissolution of all nation-states in the wake of the so-called "new world order" of the 21st century robber barons.

The Southern cause has always been the American cause. In a tip of the hat to the old Unionist Abraham Lincoln: " I see in the near future a crisis approaching that unnerves me and causes me to tremble for the safety of my country. Corporations, having once been enthroned, will be followed by an era of corruption in high places, and the money power of the country will endeavor to prolong its reign by working upon the prejudices of the people(by creating the "controlled opposition" in cooperation vs. competition; ie. left vs. right)until the wealth of the nation is centered in the hands of the few, and the Republic is destroyed."

It is no longer the 1860's, nor even the 1960's(coincidence?); but in this modern revolt, in this Tea Party movement, I see a combination of the Old South, and the revolt of the counterculture of its seeming antithesis, the 1960's. Like the revolt of the Old south in 1860,the youthful revolt of the hippie era, was perceived by the establishment as a threat to national security. Nothing could have been further from the truth, as the original American spirit was always manifest in the rebellion of "flower power".

The difference lies in perception, as now that generation known as the "Love generation' has fully blossomed into its full fruition as "The Second American Revolution". Like the Southern patriots, the counterculture has purged all of its negative elements, and Marxist influences from the original movement, which were in fact, a direct threat to the national security.

The old hippies, those that did not "sell out to the establishment", have now entered the maturity of late middle age, and with it the old naivete has dropped away-like the stages of a rocket piercing the firmament, to reveal the true cause of our youthful revolt. We came not to destroy this great nation, but rather to preserve it by picking up the banner of our fallen fathers with whom we originally quarrelled. We now recognize, and affirm our spiritual kinship with the original long-haired rebels who founded our nation. We are now rebels with a cause; the American cause. I believe the Tea Party Nation to be the present, and visible embodiment of this rebellion. The Old South has now risen like a phoenix, and with it, the United States of America as one constitution of people united against the monarchist international robber barons. The Revolution is now front and center.


  1. the original American spirit was always manifest in the rebellion of "flower power".

    I must be missing something, Sage.

    I've NEVER seen anything remotely "hippie" that was anything short of all-out communist.

    Well except your long gray hair ... haha

    I doubt that counts, though. Nothing I've ever heard you say even resembles "flower power", and I haven't seen anything of the "old hippies" that you speak of.

    Can you please blog about it so the rest of us can know what you know?

    You da man!


  2. The 'old hippes", the ones that "sold out', were, and are, "all out communist". I have slowly realized over the years that although I was with them in the spirit of revolution, I was never one of them politically, or philosophically. It has taken what I believe is a maturing process for me to understand what was in fact going on from the beginning. The reason that you haven't seen anything of the "old hippies" that I am speaking of is because until now, they have had no voice, not even their own, because they do not, in most instances, know the real reason for their revolution. I have only recently been able to understand this process in myself, and as far as I know, no one else is entertaining this thinking anywhere. So, this may be perhaps the only real piece of original thinking that I have ever presented. I do see that I may not be alone in this perception in that I have had dialogue with an "old hippie" in Thermopolis, WY who is now a Libertarian, and in truth, has always been, even as I am. He also now realizes that the "establishment" that he was at odds with then, was much larger than his perceptions of it in the 60's.As I have thought long, and hard on our conversations, and have reflected on what I believe is our present dilemma I have come around slowly to these understandings, and interpretations of history. The "flower power" is just a play on words to grab the reader's attention in this instant.So, when you say that"you must be missing something", you are right to say it. I think that I have been too. As a matter of fact, I think that we have all missed this one, which is exactly what the internationalists would have wanted. The hippies of the 60's were truly rebels without a cause, and were portrayed as such so that they could be easily dismissed from the world stage when they had served their purpose. As I think more on this I will write it into my blogs for better future understanding. I do, however, believe it to be the basis of my own lifelong revolt against the encroachments of authority to which I have as yet to be in submission to.

  3. I would submit that while some "hippies" may have borne some resemblance to your position, I believe it's more of either a change of direction or a "coming out" on your part, much like that which occurred for me in the 90s when I discovered that my beliefs had a name: conservatism. Prior to that, I just wandered about aimlessly knowing what I believed, but not quite getting the fact that there were others who also believed as I did. This is something for which I am in huge debt to Rush Limbaugh, even as I eventually discovered my own conservatism to be further to his right. Without him, I may have never discovered it at all.

    Perhaps you and your friend in Wyoming fit that description moreso than actually identifying with the "hippies". Maybe in truth your personal versions of the establishment with which you were at odds were always different from the "hippies", and the ones who "sold out" were the real ones. My point is this - that since the philosophy that eventually won the day in that "movement" was so truly different from yours, perhaps you were in truth never really a part of it, as was the case with my development.

    Maybe that is what you've been missing.

    Just a thought.


  4. You are right to say that in truth, I never really was a part of that revolution. In many respects I was able to make this determination from the beginning, which is probably why I still have half a brain left! But the common ground here was with the fact that we both knew that rebellion against the established order was necessary. My point now, and here is that the "hippies" of the 1960's were in fact rebelling against the same governmental mindset that the Southern rebels of the 1860's found themselves pitted against a century before. This places them squarely in the middle of each other's fight whether they recognize this fact or not. And, I believe is the link between them and their present embodiment, the Tea Party Nation.