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Date: Sun, 20 Jul 1997 14:21:45 -0700
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: 10 steps to Communist Manifesto (fwd)

A "legislative democracy" is another euphemism
for a socialist, or communist, state.

/s/ Paul Mitchell

>>                 Could this be happening in our country??
>>                                If so, how??
>>Our elected representatives have passed laws implementing these
>>anti-freedom concepts. The communists have achieved a de facto FEDERAL
>>In 1848 Karl Marx and Frederick Engels wrote a book outlining a political
>>ideology, titled "The Communist Manifesto". Marxismís basic theme is that
>>the proletariat (the "exploited" working class of a capitalistic society)
>>will suffer from alienation and will rise up against the "bourgeoisie" (the
>>middle class) and overthrow the system of "capitalism." After a brief
>>period of rule by "the dictatorship of the proletariat" the classless
>>society of communism would emerge. In his Manifesto Marx described the
>>following ten steps as necessary steps to be taken to destroy a free
>>enterprise society. Notice how many of these conditions, foreign to the
>>principles that our country was founded upon, have now, in 1992, been
>>realized by the concerted efforts of socialist activists? Remember,
>>government interference in your daily life and business is intrusion and
>>deprivation of our liberties!
>>First Plank: Abolition of property in land and the application of all rents
>>of land to public purposes. (Zoning - Model ordinances proposed by
>>Secretary of Commerce Herbert Hoover widely adopted. Supreme Court ruled
>>"zoning" to be constitutional in 1921. Private owners of property required
>>to get permission from government relative to the use of their property.
>>Federally owned lands are leased for grazing, mining, timber usages, the
>>fees being paid into the U.S. Treasury.)
>>Second Plank: A heavy progressive or graduated in-come tax. (Corporate Tax
>>Act of 1909. The 16th Amendment, allegedly ratified in 1913. The Revenue
>>Act of 1913, section 2, Income Tax. These laws have been purposely
>>misapplied against American citizens to this day.)
>>Third Plank: Abolition of all rights of inheritance. (Partially
>>accomplished by enactment of various state and federal "estate tax" laws
>>taxing the "privilege" of transferr-ing property after death and gift
>>before death.)
>>(The confiscation of property and persecution of those critical - "rebels"
>>- of government policies and actions, frequently accomplished by
>>prosecuting them in a courtroom drama on charges of violations of
>>non-existing administrative or regulatory laws.)
>>Fifth Plank: Centralization of credit in the hands of the State, by means
>>of a national bank with State capital and an exclusive monopoly. (The
>>Federal Reserve Bank, 1913--the system of privately-owned Federal Reserve
>>banks which maintain a monopoly on the valueless debt "money" in
>>Sixth Plank: Centralization of the means of communications and
>>transportation in the hands of the State.
>>(Federal Radio Commission, 1927; Federal Communications Commission, 1934;
>>Air Commerce Act of 1926; Civil Aeronautics Act of 1938; Federal Aviation
>>Agency, 1958; becoming part of the Department of Transportation in 1966;
>>Federal Highway Act of 1916 (federal funds made available to States for
>>highway construction); Interstate Highway System, 1944 (funding began
>>1956); Interstate Commerce Commission given authority by Congress to
>>regulate trucking and carriers on inland waterways, 1935-40; Department of
>>Transportation, 1966.)
>>Seventh Plank: Extension of factories and instruments of production owned
>>by the State, the bringing into cultivation of waste lands, and the
>>improvement of the soil generally in accordance with a common plan.
>>(Depart-ment of Agriculture, 1862; Agriculture Adjustment Act of 1933 --
>>farmers will receive government aid if and only if they relinquish control
>>of farming activities; Tennessee Valley Authority, 1933 with the Hoover Dam
>>completed in 1936.)
>>Eighth Plank: Equal liability of all to labor. Establishment of industrial
>>armies especially for agriculture. (First labor unions, known as
>>federations, appeared in 1820. National Labor Union established 1866.
>>American Federation of Labor established 1886. Interstate Commerce Act of
>>1887 placed railways under federal regulation. Department of Labor, 1913.
>>Labor-management negotiations sanctioned under Railway Labor Act of 1926.
>>Civil Works Administration, 1933. National Labor Relations Act of 1935,
>>stated purpose to free inter-state commerce from disruptive strikes by
>>eliminating the cause of the strike. Works Progress Administration 1935.
>>Fair Labor Standards Act of 1938, mandated 40-hour work week and
>>time-and-a-half for overtime, set "minimum wage" scale. Civil Rights Act of
>>1964, effectively the equal liability of all to labor.)
>>Ninth Plank: Combination of agriculture with manufacturing industries,
>>gradual abolition of the distinction between town and country, by a more
>>equitable distribution of population over the country. (Food processing
>>companies, with the co-operation of the Farmers Home Administration
>>foreclosures, are buying up farms and creating "conglomerates.")
>>Tenth Plank: Free education for all children in public schools. Abolition
>>of childrenís factory labor in its present form. Combination of education
>>with industrial production. (Gradual shift from private education to
>>publicly funded began in the Northern States, early 1800ís. 1887: federal
>>money (unconstitutionally) began funding specialized education. Smith-Lever
>>Act of 1914, vocational education; Smith-Hughes Act of 1917 and other
>>relief acts of the 1930ís. Federal school lunch program of 1935; National
>>School Lunch Act of 1946. National Defense Education Act of 1958, a
>>reaction to Russiaís Sputnik satellite demonstration, provided grants to
>>educationís specialties. Federal school aid law passed, 1965, greatly
>>enlarged federal role in education, "head-start" programs, textbooks,
>>library books.
>>(Research source: Encyclopedia Britannica.)

Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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