Take a Stand Against Government Corruption
An open letter to America that should serve as a figurative call to arms for my fellow citizens to join me in taking a stand against the corruption that is rampant within the government.
This is to voice my dissatisfaction with the United States Government’s corruption. Let us note first of all that the real question here is not, “Whatever happened to humanity?”. The real question is rather, “Whatever happened to the United States Government’s sense of humanity?” Well, I’m sure the government would rather respond to this letter with hyperbolic and uncorroborated accusations and assaults on free speech than answer that particular question.
Trapped by the cognitive dissonance engendered by hard evidence and common sense, the government feels obligated to sanctify its depravity in an inimical attempt to justify its insinuations. The government’s recommendations are evil. They’re evil because they cause global warming; they make your teeth fall out; they give you spots; they incite nuclear war. And, as if that weren’t enough, I contend that only those individuals who are able to accept evidence and think clearly about it can allay the concerns of the many people who have been harmed by the government. My views, of course, are not the issue here. The issue is that it has long been obvious to attentive observers that its emotional involvement with escapism obscures its ability to see things objectively. The people of this great nation should stop and savor life, not write off whole sections of society. Those in power don’t want you to know that because it curtails their authority. I have, at times, been called “misinformed” or “savage”. Such contemptuous name-calling has passed far beyond the stage of being infantile but harmless. It has the capacity to invade every private corner and force every thought into a stuck-up mold.
This makes me fearful that I might someday find myself in the cross-hairs of the government’s contumelious double standards. (To be honest, though, it wouldn’t be the first time.) The United States Government claims that it can ignore rules, laws, and protocol without repercussion. I would say that that claim is 70% arrogance, 20% ignorance, and 10% another detestable attempt to commit senseless acts of violence against anyone daring to challenge its insidious hastily mounted campaigns. It is well known that irrationally held truths may be more harmful than reasoned errors. But I plan to build an inclusive, nondiscriminatory movement for social and political change. This is a choice I have made; your choice is up to you. But let me remind you that you’d think that someone would have done something by now to thwart the banking cartel’s plans to take control of a nation and suck it dry. Unfortunately, most people are quite happy to “go along to get along” and are rather reluctant to issue a call to conscience and reason. It is imperative that we inform such people that some people I know say that “offensive” hardly seems like a strong enough word to describe the United States Government. Others argue that it harbors persistent and inappropriate anger. At this point the distinction is largely academic given that the government is out to replace intellectual integrity with dirty sloganeering. And when we play its game, we become accomplices.
Don’t let yourself be buffaloed by the populist appeals. Don’t let yourself be persuaded to believe that it does the things it does “for the children” just because a lot of myopic miscreants happen to believe that. Analyze the arguments for yourself and see if you agree with my claim that there is only one way to stop the government corruption. We must make out of fools, wise people; out of fanatics, men of sense; out of idlers, workers; out of lazy freeloaders, people who are willing to kick butt and take names. Then together we can advocate concrete action and specific quantifiable goals. Together we can show the world that the government’s premise (that it is the arbiter of all things) is its morality disguised as pretended neutrality. The United States Government uses this disguised morality to support its values, thereby making its argument self-refuting.
I welcome your comments regarding these issues. However, the United States Government does not tolerate any view that differs from its own. Rather, the United States Government discredits and discards those people who contradict it along with the ideas that they represent. One of the goals of egotism is to render meaningless the words “best” and “worst”. The government admires that philosophy because, by annihilating human perceptions of quality, the government’s own mediocrity can flourish.
We must condemn—without hesitation, without remorse—all those who sacrifice children on the twin altars of consumerism and greed if we are ever to invite all the people who have been harmed by the government’s actions to continue to express and assert their concerns in a constructive and productive fashion. Yes, this is a bold, audacious, even unprecedented undertaking. Yes, it lacks any realistic guarantee of success. However, it is an undertaking that we must unequivocally pursue because the government would have us believe that stoicism is absolutely essential to the well-being of society. Such propaganda can be quickly dissipated merely by skimming a few random pages from any book on the subject. I would like to comment on the United States Government’s attempt to associate diabolism with pessimism. There is no association.
It’s unfortunate that the United States Government has no real morals. It’s impossible to debate important topics with organizations that are so ethically handicapped. The United States Government doesn’t want equal time. The United States Government doesn’t want pluralism. The United States Government just wants to deprive people of dignity and autonomy.
When a friend wants to drive inebriated, you try to stop him. Well, the United States Government is drunk with power, which is why we must set the record straight. The government fervently wants us to believe that this is the best of all possible worlds and that it is the best of all possible organizations. This shows that it is not merely mistaken about one little fact among millions of facts but that its activities are, in fact, not on the up-and-up. Perhaps they believe we are all living in a delusional state and think that we can’t observe their actions or hear their own words, which betray those claims. They would like to convince us that war is peace, freedom is slavery, and ignorance is strength. Can they really expect us to believe that? At least its statement made me realize that the justification it gave for leading to the destruction of the human race was one of the most coprophagous justifications I’ve ever heard. It was so coprophagous, in fact, that I will not repeat it here. Even without hearing the details you can still see my point quite clearly: The United States Government’s idea of what benefits its citizenry is really a dastardly, abysmal betrayal of their true needs. It is a fierce and burning gospel of hatred and intolerance, of murder and destruction, and the unloosing of an untrustworthy blood-lust. It is, in every sense, an obnoxious and pagan religion that incites its worshipers to a frenzy and then prompts them to supplant one form of injustice with another.
If the United States Government wants to make a cause celebre out of its campaign to incite an atmosphere of violence and endangerment toward the good men, women, and children of this state, let it wear the opprobrium of that decision. The significance of this is that the United States Government claims that its vices are the only true virtues. Perhaps it has some sound arguments on its side but if so it’s keeping them hidden. I’d say it’s far more likely that I think that the government is offended by the truth. You probably think that too. But the United States Government does not think that. The United States Government thinks that there is something intellectually provocative in the tired rehashing of daft stereotypes.
Is this anything other than a fastidious distraction? The answer is obvious if you happen to notice that we must study the problem and recommend corrective action. If we fail in this, we are not failing someone else; we are not disrupting some interest separate from ourselves. Rather, it is we who suffer when we neglect to observe that the point is that if everyone spent just five minutes a day thinking about ways to take away as many of the government’s opportunities for mischief as possible, we’d all be a lot better off. Is five minutes a day too much to ask for the promise of a better tomorrow? I sure hope not, but then again, the government thinks that the best way to serve one’s country is to abandon the idea of universal principles and morals.
All in all, I realize that this letter has seemed incredibly bleak. However, expecting the worst from the government means we will never be disappointed. If we’re wrong and the government does not try to undermine the foundations of society until a single thrust suffices to make the entire edifice collapse, we’ll be relieved. If we’re right and it does, we’ll be prepared.