Forum Post: Self Determination, Tibet, an example of Pure (uncorrupted), Political, Individual, and Religious, Freedom and Dedication, that was destroyed and dismantled because it was free
Posted 3 years ago on Jan. 28, 2012, 5:46 a.m. EST by Middleaged
This content is user submitted and not an official statement
Brainstorming: What if? Tibet, is an example of Pure (uncorrupted): Political, Individual, and Religious, Freedom, Self-determination, and Dedication, that was destroyed and dismantled because it was wholley free.
What if Tibet was Monopolized just as the US has been (Lobbyist Control the Congress). What if this is just what humans do if you let the few be unregulated and let them corrupt the congress with money.
Maybe it is a human trait for some humans to try to control and monopolize business and consumers.
1) What if governments and political forces will appear every time there is freedom.
2) What if they appear to corrupt freedom.
3) What if they appear every time to corrupt dedication and purity.
4) There was an idea of a free America, but the US natives, and the US Blacks, and the US Mexicans, and immigrant Chinese were deprived of this Liberty, Freedom, of the right to self determination.
5) What if Self determination did not exist if you were yellow skinned, or brown skinned in 1776 ("Declaration of independance") and in 1791 after we signed the "Bill of Rights".
6) What if Big money and Aristocrats from all of Europe always showed up to prevent people from realizing their potential or "Self Determination" in all these countries and laws:
Magna Carta (1215; England) Golden Bull of 1222 (1222; Hungary) Statute of Kalisz (1264; Kingdom of Poland) Jewish residents' rights Dušan's Code (1349; Serbia) Twelve Articles (1525; Germany) Pacta conventa (1573; Poland) Henrician Articles (1573; Poland) Petition of Right (1628; England) Bill of Rights 1689 (England) and Claim of Right Act 1689 (Scotland) This applied to all British Colonies of the time, and was later entrenched in the laws of those colonies that became nations - for instance in Australia with the Colonial Laws Validity Act 1865 and reconfirmed by the Statute of Westminster 1931 Virginia Bill of Rights (June 1776) Preamble to the United States Declaration of Independence (July 1776) Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen (1789; France) Bill of Rights of the United States Constitution (completed in 1789, ratified in 1791) Constitution of Greece (1822; Epidaurus) Hatt-ı Hümayun (1856; Ottoman Empire) Basic rights and liberties in Finland (1919) Universal Declaration of Human Rights (1948) Fundamental rights and duties of citizens in People's Republic of China (1949) European Convention on Human Rights (1950) Fundamental Rights of Indian citizens (1950) Implied Bill of Rights (a theory in Canadian constitutional law) Canadian Bill of Rights (1960) Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (1982) Article III of the Constitution of the Philippines (1987) Article 5 of the Constitution of Brazil (1988) New Zealand Bill of Rights Act (1990) Charter of Fundamental Rights and Basic Freedoms of the Czech Republic (1991) Hong Kong Bill of Rights Ordinance (1991) Chapter 2 of the Constitution of South Africa (entitled "Bill of Rights") (1996) Human Rights Act 1998 (United Kingdom) Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European Union (2005)
Here below are your Individual Rights (just for citizens not for states or for corporations), but they don't prevent oligopilies which were later addressed in with the "The Sherman Act of 1890" or the "US AntiTrust Laws".
1) Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion and Petition
2) Right to keep and bear arms
3) Conditions for quarters of soldiers
4) Right of search and seizure regulated
5) Provisons concerning prosecution
6)Right to a speedy trial, witnesses, etc.
7)Right to a trial by jury
8) Excessive bail, cruel punishment
9) Rule of construction of Constitution
10) Rights of the States under Constitution
As Senator John Sherman put it, "If we will not endure a king as a political power we should not endure a king over the production, transportation, and sale of any of the necessaries of life." Congress passed the Sherman Antitrust Act almost unanimously in 1890, and it remains the core of antitrust policy. The Act makes it illegal to try to restrain trade or to form a monopoly. It gives the Justice Department the mandate to go to federal court for orders to stop illegal behavior or to impose remedies.[20
Support Freedom, Support any act of Freedom, Support Buddhism, Support people with Mohawks, Support Punkers, Support the "Girl with the Dragon Tatoo".