If You Like Your Delusional Community Organizer, You Can Keep Your Delusional Community Organizer

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17 Responses to If You Like Your Delusional Community Organizer, You Can Keep Your Delusional Community Organizer

  1. Chewer says:

    The cloud of a Dust Bowl would have been from the Choom Gang’s activity 😉

  2. Andy Oz says:

    Herbert Hoover was a mining engineer. He should have dug a hole and buried that dust bowl at the state line and built a football stadium on top of it. Not having a twitter account stopped him cold.

  3. Edmonton Al says:

    Barry O has now become more ridiculous than Hansen…………
    What a complete buffoon.

  4. Edmonton Al says:

    The Three Amigos….. Obama; Biden and Kerry
    Total IQ about 97

  5. ralphcramdo says:

    But.. what if I DON’T like him?

  6. Justa Joe says:

    More like Federal Govt financed Democrat/ACORN Cummunity organizing ‘hubs’

  7. Chuck says:

    I don’t want to keep the delusional community organizer.

  8. Brian H says:

    Community Organizers specialize in pressuring gubmint to give everyone Special Status. Once all have it, Cloward-Piven Elysium will be achieved.

    You won’t like it.

  9. rw says:

    At this point, I think we need to restore the old tradition of socialist realism – with Obama taking the place of Joseph Stalin.

  10. As, yes, money for the farmers “impacted by climate change”. & just as with the delusional idiots who run Obamacare, people taking advantage of the handouts (cf Medicaid expansion) are going to be touted as a sign of success.

    If only all of us could succeed so well that we depend on government handouts.

  11. dave says:

    These people are not baffoons, they are cold and calculating.

  12. Andy DC says:

    We have kept the delusional community organizer for 8 years, which are 8 years too many.

    I almost puked when I heard about “climate hubs”. We need more bureaucrats to tell us that it is hot in the summer and cold in the winter and that sometimes we get storms. Also that sometimes it is wet and sometimes it is dry. Then make wild ass projections about the future based on concocted “data” that have absolutely no basis in fact.

  13. Mike D says:

    The idea is even dumber than it sounds, because it is things that universities, agencies, ranchers, and farmers have been doing already:

    “Based at existing Agriculture Department facilities, the hubs will assess local climate risks, such as drought and wildfire, then develop plans for dealing with them, such as improved irrigation techniques. The ultimate goal is to synchronize the federal government’s preparation and resources with other entities, including state governments, tribal communities, and other locations.”

    • Gail Combs says:

      The government also wants you to register your home gardens and get a farm Premise ID. Part of the fight over NAIS (National Animal Identification System) was the requirement that any property with an animal had to be registered as a “premise”

      Unfortunately this site is no longer around: nonaiswa.org/?p=2887
      QUOTE
      Note the wording used in the NAIS documents about registering your premises. They put many of us on guard against NAIS. So the government data mined and signed up many farmers without their knowledge or permission and now refuses to delete them.

      Words have meaning and contracts use certain words to avoid confusion. The USDA wants you to register your premises because you have livestock (even one).You effectively become a sharecropper, with a clouded title to property. Substituting “premises” for “property” effectively renders property rights null and void. This use of a term (and its meaning, which is often not publicized) is no accident. Property is by far the most powerful legal term, but you can lose your property rights — your ability to admit or deny access, utilize your property, sell or mortgage it, etc., if you do not know the three meanings and the context in which they are employed. Calling the owner a stakeholder and the property a premises, leaves a gray area in property rights.

      According to the US Department of Agriculture, “The first step in implementing a national animal identification system (NAIS) is identifying and registering premises that are associated with the animal agriculture industry. In terms of the NAIS, a premise is any geographically unique location in which agricultural animals are raised, held, or boarded. Under this definition, farms, ranches, feed-yards, auction barns and livestock exhibitions and fair sites are all examples of premises.” That may be the definition some government bureaucrat will give you, but the word “premises” under the “international Criminal Court Act 2002- Sect 4, states: The word “premises” includes a place and a “conveyance.” Why check with the International Criminal Court Act? Because on June 8, 2007 under Secy. of Ag. Bruce Knight, speaking at the World Pork Expo in Des Moines, is quoted as saying, “We have to live by the same international rules we’re expecting other people to do.”

       Stakeholder…..Stakeholders are NOT the owners of the property, legally they are those who hold the property until the owner is determined. The USDA is in effect “branding” or “marking” its property with its number beginning in 840 (the international code designating financial instruments belonging to the USA)

      Property – a.Something that is owned or possessed. Property may be real (land), personal, tangible (touchable), or intangible (such as the interest in a play or other creative work). – U.S. Treasury OTS (Office of Thrift Supervision, in charge of banks, savings and loan associations, etc.) b. the exclusive right to possess, enjoy, and dispose of a thing: ownership c. something to which a person has legal title

      Land – Real property or any interest therein.

      Premise is a synonym for the word tenement. A definition of the word tenement in law is: Property, such as land, held by one person “leasing” it to another. Webster’s New World Dictionary 1960 College Edition defines “Premises” as the part of a deed or “lease” that states its reason, the parties involved and the property in “conveyance.” Webster then defines “conveyance” as the transfer of ownership of real property from one person to another. It is quite obvious that the bureaucrats in Washington had a very good reason to use the term “premises” and never mention “PROPERTY.”

      The effects of a permanently assigned federal number to your land and the usage of the word ‘premise’ instead of property is cause for serious alarm. Property always has the exclusive rights of the owner tied to it and Property Rights are protected by the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments of the Constitution.
      Premise signifies a formal part of a deed,and is made to designate an estate; to designate is to name or entitle.  Therefore a premises has no protection under the constitution and has no exclusive rights of the owner tied to it.
       
      Would this property once it has a premise number, even be legal to sell? According to the NAIS document, the premises number stays with the land forever even if there are no animals on it. The inference does not matter if it is land with or without buildings.
      The term premises as defined by Webster states: the preliminary and explanatory part of a deed or of a bill of equity [its being identified in the premises of a deed]  a. a tract of land with the buildings thereon, a building or part of a building with its appurtenances.
      Appurtenances – an incidental right (as in a right of way) attached to a principle property right and passing in possession with it. A subordinate part or adjunct. Accessory objects.

      With all the above defined, you can see why premises is the legal word of choice for the USDA. Premises in the legal sense defines a deed or bill of equity where there is more then one person that has legal access over the items. In this case real estate and a “deed” is given to the USDA. On the other hand, if property is used, it is defined as a sole ownership, no one else has legal claim to it but the person that owns it. Another key word in the definition of premises is appurtenances. As you can see it allows a legal right of way onto land by the parties entering into the contract.
      The 4th and 14th amendment protect our property rights under the constitution. Premises is a term used in a.legal contract you enter into to allow others ownership, much like a lease to an apartment or other real estate you may rent or occupy. Premises are NOT protected. The USDA knew exactly what they where doing. This is why Greg Newindorf in Michigan stood his ground, but had no say over what the USDA did in coming on his property/premises (ownership lost) or what they did in tagging and testing the cows (national herd) for TB.
      UNQUOTE

      In this article do a ‘find’ on the word “premises” It will take you 1/2 way down
      http://www.newswithviews.com/brownfield/brownfield59.htm

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