Posted 4 years ago on Feb. 26, 2012, 12:58 p.m. EST by andrewghecker
This content is user submitted and not an official statement
There are far more similarities between all people than there are differences.
In the book Indian Home Rule, or Hind Swaraj, by Mahatma Gandhi; he said of the two political parties that there are the moderates and the extremists, or the timid party and the bold party. This was written at the beginning of the 20th century, and does this generalization not still hold true today? At a speech in 1962 Dr. King said that the destiny of America is tied up with the destiny of India. Since this movement would profess to be non-violent, nothing is more important to both your success and your understanding of your own message than a continued and serious study of non-violence. Gandhi spent his whole life experimenting with truth, or non-violence, and it can indeed be agreed upon that he so far has been its best practitioner.
In watching all of these videos of Occupiers arrests, the manner in which they and the crowd handled this does not reflect a spirit of non-violence. Some of what I have heard in these videos is only violence without the punches, and almost just as harmful to you as acting in violence would be.
Many tea party members are aware and have expressed outrage at the central banking system. Far more people from all reaches of the spectrum are not even aware of this. In underlies all corruptions or wall st. loopholes. A private bank that prints the currency, the federal reserve acts as does the bank of england. The American revolution was fought against the bank of england. Lincoln was assassinated after introducing government issued currency which was both popular and successful, the greenbacks. After his death legislation was passed to remove his currency from circulation. Kennedy expressed interest in a silver standard, and so did the author of the Wizard of Oz. I would highly recommend watching the Money Masters; the full movie is on Youtube. For this subject is a clear example of the union, not division, of Americans on a political issue.
In 1999 the King family took a man named Loyd Jowers to court and won.
Just some thoughts before spring. Thank you.