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Party time? The people and the President against the two swamp parties

Written By | Jan 2, 2020
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WASHINGTON: Many years ago (1968), George Wallace ran for president, embracing the notion that there isn’t a “dime’s worth of difference” in the two parties (Republican and Democrats). At the time, the Democrat party was splitting with the South, and the Republican party, the party of Lincoln and the evils of Reconstruction was planting its flag down south.

Wallace also split from the Democrats and formed the American Independent Party.

On New year’s Day, on Fox and Friends, Tammie Bruce said that the political parties are the same. She was responding to a Joe Biden’s reflection on his choice on VP could possibly be a Republican. Bruce said that Biden was simply being honest, as the two parties are the same.

On New year’s Day, pundit Tammie Bruce, on Fox and Friends, says that the political parties are the same.




Fifty years apart a Southern Governor, having supported the dying institution of racial segregation and a New York Fox News contributor are concurrent on one of the most important points in the cultural, social and political existence of the Union of the U.S.A; that the two major political parties are dizygotic twins: not identical, but identical in life’s blood.

Two-Party Leadership

The concept of parties became somewhat entrenched in the American states during the debates over the Constitution: both to its content and its ratification. The Federalists and the Anti-Federalists. After the War of 1812, the Anti-Federalists (Jeffersonians) were virtually a singular party and The Era of Good Feelings lasted until the end of James Monroe’s term when factions arose among the Ant-Federalists (now the Democrat-Republicans) and the Whig party appeared as the major opposition.

By 1860 the parties and factions had morphed into The Southern Democrats, The Northern Democrats, The Union Party, and the Republican party.

Is the President the Commander-in-Chief? Say what?

 

The Federalists and the Anti-Federalists.

After the War of 1812, the Anti-Federalists (Jeffersonians) were virtually a singular party and The Era of Good Feelings lasted until the end of James Monroe’s term when factions arose among the Ant-Federalists (now the Democrat-Republicans) and the Whig party appeared as the major opposition.

By 1860 the parties and factions had morphed into The Southern Democrats, The Northern Democrats, The Union Party, and the Republican party.

Contrary to modern Republican propaganda, the Republicans were as anti-black as much as anyone could be. They promoted themselves as Free-Soilers, who did not want blacks moving into any of the new territories. Yet the masked themselves as anti-slavery.

Not true, but the abolitionists liked the tone. Allowing them to align themselves with a man like Lincoln who had little regard for blacks, free or not.

That division of parties ended in the Civil War.

What was once the Federalist party of Hamilton, Adams, et al., and those who believed in a national goTwo Swamp Partiesvernment, ultimately winning the war.

After this national victory, parties became essentially Democrat and Republican under the guise of a “two-party” system.



But they were one party under a single national state of the United States of America as opposed to these United States of America. Both parties have pushed for building an empire, ruled by and from Washington.

Once the Civil War destroyed the republic and created the national state, with the states no more than counties or national precincts, the single-party system necessarily arose.

Fighting the two-party Deep Swamp system

It is this system that Donald Trump has made himself the despised enemy. For every Chuck Schumer, there is a Mitt Romney. Along with at least one unnamed Republican in the media lurking in the shadows as a “contributor.”

It is not the people and Donald Trump against the Democrats. It is the one-party system of Democrat/Republican nationalists with their swamp fever bureaucrats against Donald Trump and the people.

Anyone who doubts this need look no further than what Bill Barr finds “under the rocks he is overturning.”

 

Paul H. Yarbrough

Born in Mississippi, now calling Texas home, Paul H. Yarbrough is bringing his writing talents to the political arena. Yarbrough has completed three novels. He is also the humorist behind the weekly column, Redneck Diary.