User Profile: 2GodBeTheGlory


Member Since: September 02, 2010


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  • [3] January 31, 2015 at 8:57pm

    If the “higher ups” where good police officers, then why did they NOT arrest this officer? She broke multiple laws in this video plus felony false report. If it where a regular citizen, wouldn’t we expect to be arrested for the same act?

  • [1] January 30, 2015 at 6:01pm


    They where detained. Once detained, their lawyers has the RIGHT to be there during questioning. No, LEO does not have to “remind” you of your rights, however, they cannot forcably remove their lawyer.

  • [3] January 30, 2015 at 5:47pm


    Re: “The study linking autism to shots was based on a discredited study done on a dozen kids in the UK” – I was refering to the study the FDA refers that shows MMR does NOT have anything to do with the onset of autism, not the study you refer to. Further, you point to vaccines from the 60′s and 70′s which are completely different from the vaccines of today (all been “reformulated”).

    Re: “We don’t know what would have happened with your son if he hadn’t had the vaccine.” – we will never know, however, you have not responded as to why the CDC moved the recommendation of the MMR vaccination to 12 months (which we know is not nearly as effective). What possible justification when NO outbreaks where occurring at the time. Again, I’m not against the vaccines, however, I am asking about the actual reasonableness of vaccinating so young with so many vaccines at the same time. I also question some of the individual vaccines, like varicella. There effectiveness is less than 50% so that people have a false sense of security in thinking that this “vaccines” will protect them, when, in fact, chances are it will not. Further, in the case of varicella, you are required to obtain a “booster” shots for the rest of your life. Additionally, many of the shots cause ear infections which place young children in surgery for “tubes”. We do not know the long term effects of these infections on infections, plus tubes that will have on the hearing of our children.

  • [22] January 30, 2015 at 2:54pm


    I am not against most vaccines, however, I do challenge the age of which these vaccines are administered and the combinations. For instance, my son had the MMR at the recommended 18 month schedule, where he had between 40 to 60 words. At that time (and even today) the MMR cannot be obtained separately (and contained mercury). The second day after the shot, we put our son to bed, the very next morning he had full non-verbal classic autism. It’s > 10 years later and he still has the same diagnosis. Now, after much research, I do not believe that the MMR vaccine, by itself, CAUSED the autism, however, I firmly believe it was the trigger. Further, if you read the FDA’s supported “research paper” that is used to “prove” that vaccines are safe, you find that it was a study of less than 6K children in another country – without the same environmental variables.
    Additionally, the CDC changed the recommendation for MMR from 18 months to 12 (when we know that the vaccines is LESS suitable). Why? There was not a problem before the decision to change.
    Now, if you believe ALL “vaccines” are useful, then why of the 35 on schedule, half have < 50% success?

  • [20] January 29, 2015 at 4:35pm

    How many criminal acts can the state commit against citizens before the loss of trust is so much that police will receive no assistance from citizens.
    Any LEO out there that want to comment about the right of officers taking photos in / around court and call it “their duty”? Can we see that codified in state code? Or is this “do as I say or I’ll arrest you on a bogus charge to get you out of my hair.”

    Responses (3) +
  • [6] January 29, 2015 at 10:23am


    “Open carry is nuts” – then why do police open carry?

  • [11] January 29, 2015 at 10:20am


    You have to understand what the officer was attempting to do, for you see, the “I don’t know you…” ploy is the first step in an investigatory detention in order to make an arrest. The citizen knew this and stopped the attempt in it’s tracks. The request “sounds reasonable”, however, you have to understand the psychology the police are using to realize what his intent it.

    See: to understand why you NEVER talk to LEO (from a law professor – first part – and a investigator – second part).

  • January 28, 2015 at 2:17pm


    “Not true, it depends on how much…” – it’s not just the shielding around the computer that is at issue, for every i/o connection that does not have overload shunt circuit will pass the magnetic pulse into the computer – rendering it useless.

  • January 28, 2015 at 1:59pm

    A small EMP device is easily buit with little cost. One only needs to buld the coil, storage, and release mechanism. Its not as difficult as one might believe.

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  • [3] January 28, 2015 at 1:05pm

    In this one instance, carburetors are better than EFI. All computer controled cars will be worthless, but your pull string lawnmower will work after an EMP (if it has no electronics).

    Magnetic generators will still work, so getting an old light bulb will work as well as the older refrigerators / freezers. All LED lighting will be toast. Basic fans will work (but not the lowvoltage start ones due to electronic switch over).

    Many motors (cheap ones) have electronics in them, so they will not work (electric magnetic field). Nightsights and “dot” will cease to function, including the illiumination

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  • January 28, 2015 at 11:54am

    I am glad that some people who cannot moderate (me included) quit smoking, however, having said that, I am against any form of “extra” taxation (think Boston Tea), “smoke free area” (think “gun free zone” or “free speech zone”), or forcing people to quite. This country was built under the understanding that people are free to choose the path that they will, without government intrusion. If a person wants to kill themselves slowly or quickly, who am I to say no for they will find a way.

    Remember, some people (102 year male comes to mind) that smoked > 60 years. Just like most things, too much will kill you (water, air, bear, food, government, job, taxes, etc.).

    If you obtain wisdom, you will understand this (or if you have not – you will not):

    It’s easy to grow old, but it’s difficult to grow up.

    Responses (1) +
  • [1] January 27, 2015 at 9:37am


    “I see stupid people” – made me laugh and remind me of the line “I see dead people” which is so apt to this.

  • [16] January 25, 2015 at 1:40am

    Would you care to run the numbers? Some basics, 320M citizens, 345M+ firearms in citizens hands with a yearly increase of at least 10M. Twice as many people die from ladders than a citizen killing another citizen with a firearm. You may believe in the hype from the media, I, however, actually look at the real numbers.

    I know, you don’t really care about facts nor how this country was founded at Concord and Lexington.

    Maybe you would like to explain why the CDC places injury with firearm in its mortality data sheet with no other injury by any other item listed?

    More guns = greater accountability

  • [8] January 24, 2015 at 5:32pm

    Lots of comments, but none about upholding the Constitution and accountability to it. Remember, the charge is used on the homeless. Is it right to arrest someone who is homeless that is sleeping on a park bench? He does not sound like the type of criminal that this very nation was against – i.e. those that infringed upon the rights of others. I find nothing in our founders writings, words, deeds, nor the Constitution that would promote the arrest of a homeless person on public land. Further, I would challenge anyone to show me where, in this case, a local ordinance supersedes the Constitution and allows the state to hold a person indefinite, against the 6th amendment.

    Remember, there are over 80K new regulations in the last six years to which at least 10 you have “broken”. Would you think it proper for the state to bind you jail and leave you there indefinitely?

  • [2] January 24, 2015 at 10:55am


    Have not heard one thing that has given me cause to pause with Ben. Because of adherence to the Constitution, the bankers would not let him on the ticket either. Can’t even trust the voting machines, much less either party “leadership” and “selection process”. I fear that the great experiment was lost in 1913 due to the immature actions of congress and the president that sold this country into slavery.


    I like Rick, he is a statesman. I do think he would lock down the boarded, but give amnesty (i.e. grant a felon what they want – akin to granting a child rapist full access to a school) to non violent illegal aliens.

  • [30] January 23, 2015 at 7:10pm

    Although I agree with your idea of a president, at this time, the banks would never allow it. Remember, the banks (i.e. “central”) owns the media and therefore will not allow him on the ticket.

    I would prefer a person who didn’t want the position, but like George Washington, had such honor and integrity that he performed to the best of his ability. A person that is noble and places money as inferior to the walk a man makes. The content of his character is what he stands on.

    Responses (3) +
  • [7] January 19, 2015 at 7:49pm

    Let me get this straight…. I need to listen to a bunch of people that are wrong 50% if the time – and they still keep their jobs? I guess that is a step up from congress, president, and SCOTUS for the past 20 years.

  • January 17, 2015 at 12:52pm

    It’s a middle school.

  • January 15, 2015 at 4:41pm


    “FAIR TAX”? – No, flat tax. DUTY can be charged on imports that have NOTHING to do with how a citizen is taxed.

  • [8] January 14, 2015 at 4:21pm


    That would be better for everyone. If he is willinmg to kill for a car, then he is willing to die for it.

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