4th of July 2023 FIREWORKS 💥 Patriotic music~Revolution

July 4th Marks Our Struggle Against the Left

The American Revolution vs. the French Revolution.

SEE: https://www.frontpagemag.com/july-4th-marks-our-struggle-against-the-left; republished below in full, unedited, for informational, educational, & research purposes:

[Order Daniel Greenfield’s new book, Domestic Enemies: HERE.]

July hosts two revolutions that changed the world.

On the fourth of the month, the Declaration of Independence pledged “lives”, “fortunes” and “sacred honor” under the “protection of divine Providence” to fight for the belief that the government derives its consent from the governed. On the fourteenth of the month, French radical mobs stormed the Bastille prison leading to over 100 deaths in an event likely triggered by the antics of the infamous monster the Marquis de Sade. None of the 7 prisoners inside were worth liberating, but the assault on the Bastille made brutal mob violence the symbol of the revolution.

Three days earlier, a proposed French version of the Declaration of Independence, drafted by Lafayette with some input from Thomas Jefferson, languished. By the time the tangled mess of the Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen, with its emphasis on enforced equality was approved next month, the fundamental distinctions between the two revolutions were set.

Abbe Sieyes, the former clergyman who ended up writing much of the Declaration, would turn heretic to survive during the Reign of Terror, and was instrumental in bringing Napoleon to power, while the Count of Mirabeau, the other . The editor of the Declaration, had been a secret agent of the monarchy. Two years later, Lafayette was on the run from the leftist radicals running France. While the Constitution ruled in America, the Rights of Man were in shambles in France.

The sharp contrast between the Founding Fathers of the two republics is more than a matter of history. The American and French revolutions are still playing out all this time later.

When the French Revolution arrived with its promise of mandatory equality, it was highly seductive to Americans who were losing touch with their own revolution. A whole generation had come of age who had been children during the days of Bunker Hill and Valley Forge.

What they wanted was not the old American Revolution, but an exciting new French one.

In my book ‘Domestic Enemies: The Founding Fathers’ Fight Against The Left’, I describe the struggle for the soul of the nation that ensued between George Washington and the radicals.

Citizen Genet, an emissary of the French Revolution, had helped set up ‘Democratic Societies’ dedicated to promoting a radical revolution in America. The name would later influence the new Democratic-Republican Party, which would eventually shed the Republican part of the name to become today’s Democratic Party.

“These societies were instituted by the artful & designing members (many of their bodies I have no doubt mean well, but know little of the real plan),” Washington wrote, “instituted by their father, Genet,” and behind them, “under popular and fascinating guises, the most diabolical attempts to destroy the best fabric of human government.”

The “popular and fascinating guises” were what we today call equity rather than equality.

Where the American Revolution had emphasized the independence of the individual from the state, the French Revolution focused on building up the state as the guarantor of freedom.

It was this distinction that confined most of the ugliness between key figures in the American Founding to nasty letters while the streets of Paris ran with the blood of political opponents. The new regime was so busy enforcing equality against everyone accused of aristocratic and reactionary tendencies that no one had any rights left against state or mob violence.

The new French radical regime promised to solve all the nation’s problems, but could not manage the economy, the food supply or much of anything else. All it could do was kill.

Increasingly radical factions mobilized mobs and blamed the failures of the past government on being insufficiently extreme. The problem was never their poor understanding of market economics and agriculture, but the inequality that could only be purged through mass murder.

During the Reign of Terror, Robespierre assured fellow radicals that it would all be worth it for, “by sealing our work with our blood, we may witness at least the dawn of universal happiness.”

There was plenty of blood, but no happiness. And yet American radicals want all of that here.

“We must have a revolution,” George Logan, a prominent Democratic Republican figure—who gave his name to the Logan Act after he attempted to privately negotiate an end to the Quasi-War between America and France—declared. “That alone can save us, but would you believe it? Our people do not want to hear talk of it. They are already corrupted. Ah! If I were now in France, if I could see all that goes on there, how I would rejoice.”

In the streets of Philadelphia and New York, a new generation of radicals were calling for George Washington and some of the Founding Fathers to face the guillotine.

Washington understands that this cannot be allowed to happen in the United States.

In ‘Domestic Enemies: The Founding Fathers’ Fight Against The Left’, I describe how as the violence intensified in both France and America, George Washington became the only sitting president to command troops in the field against the radicals, calling the insurrection, “the

first formidable fruit of the Democratic Societies; brought forth I believe too prematurely for their own views, which may contribute to the annihilation of them.” Here he was too optimistic.

The struggle between the French and American revolutions nearly led to civil war in this country. Long before Antifa and BLM, or Bill Ayers and the Weathermen or even anarchists detonated bombs on Wall Street, our Founding Fathers were fighting the start of the 200-year war with the Left. They understood that what was at stake was the very definition of freedom.

“If the progress of Jacobinism is to be arrested at all, it is by fighting it,” a letter from Abigail Adams quoted. ”And if there be a Nation on Earth capable of going the necessary lengths, and making the proper sacrifices to stop its course,—it must be one that is already possessed of substantial liberty, that knows how to appreciate it, & how to distinguish between it and that Sort of Liberty which France is trying to propose throughout the world. To every other Nation & people, the french liberty is perhaps equal, if not superior to their own.”

The leftist cause spread like a virus across Europe and much of the world because they had no defense against it. But thanks to the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, we did.

The war of ideas between the two revolutions and republics was always going to end here.

America was the only alternative to the Left. The Declaration of Independence was a wellspring of our sort of liberty. The Fourth of July is the celebration of that liberty, not only from one particular mad king, but from the entire idea of the supremacy of the state.

What initially began as a revolution against a monarchy became a revolution against the Left.

When we watch fireworks burst into the sky above our cities, towns, rivers, lakes and oceans, what makes that display different from those of so many other nations is that our revolution was meant to make us free, not just as a nation, but as individuals pursuing our own destinies.

We did not fight a revolution to build a system that would make us equal by leveling everyone else. This was not a revolution of equity, but of liberty, not a scheme to control others through the state, but to liberate all of us from the state. That unfulfilled revolution is at the heart of the slow civil war in which America finds itself on the 248th anniversary of our fight for freedom.

248 years later the fight goes on.

In ‘Domestic Enemies: The Founding Fathers’ Fight Against The Left’, I tell the story of that fight, not against the British crown, but against the radical tyranny that the Left calls ‘liberation’.

The legacies of the two revolutions are still at war in our government and our society. As we celebrate the 248th anniversary of the Declaration of Independence, let us do all that we can so that it is the American Revolution, and not the French Reign of Terror, that prevails here.

Are There Vaccines in Our Food Supply?

SEE: https://thevaccinereaction.org/2024/07/are-there-vaccines-in-our-food-supply/; republished below in full, unedited, for informational, educational, & research purposes:
pigs standing

In my previous articles, we looked at the global war on farmers, the organizations pushing for the Great Food Reset, the tactics used to foist these changes on the public, and the projects underway to remove your access to healthy, farm-fresh foods. Today we will delve into the contentious issue of vaccines in the food supply.

Accurate information on this topic is not easy to find. The USDA and drug developers aren’t required to release any information on veterinary drugs in the development pipeline, so independent detectives are left searching through peer-reviewed papers, university publications, USDA contracts, grant notifications, company white papers, and university websites to learn what is on the horizon. This system is far from transparent, and frankly, I don’t think that’s an accident.

Before any vaccine technology is used on humans, it is usually tried in the veterinary market first due to the incredibly lax regulations. Knowing this, it should come as no surprise that our food animals had been receiving mRNA injections for years before the Covid vaccine rollout.

Around 2014, the USDA granted a conditional license for an mRNA vaccine for use in pigs for Porcine Epidemic Diarrhea Virus. This is equivalent to emergency use authorization and gets around the USDA’s vaccine licensing and authorization process.

In 2015, Merck bought Harrisvaccines to acquire their RNA platform. Merck’s 2015 press release stated that this “RNA Particle technology…represents a breakthrough in vaccine development. It also has a highly versatile production platform able to target a wide range of viruses and bacteria. Pathogens are collected from a farm, and specific genes are sequenced and inserted into RNA particles, making safe, potent vaccines able to provide herd-specific protection.”

Introduced in 2018, Sequivity is Merck’s RNA vaccine platform built on Harrisvaccines technology. These RNA injections are already in use in pigs. They are customized for different viruses, and each customized injection undergoes no new safety testing; new formulations are deployed immediately. Pork you are eating from the supermarket is already likely treated with these gene therapies.

In 2016, BioNTech and Bayer partnered to develop veterinary mRNA vaccines using Bayer’s veterinary knowledge and the BioNtech MRNA platform (the one used for the Pfizer Covid shot). Given the intervening years of development, there may be a host of new mRNA livestock shots released in the near future.

In October 2021, Iowa State University began a project testing a novel mRNA vaccine against RSV infections in cows, in the form of a subcutaneous implant that continuously releases mRNA into the cow. The anticipated completion date for the study is 2026.

If you think mRNA vaccines are the only problem, think again: according to a 2021 paper published in Frontiers in Veterinary Science, DNA, RNA, and recombinant viral-vector vaccines are all in development. They are touted as capable of quick deployment: no time for pesky safety testing, let alone time to see if humans who consume meat from these animals suffer any long-term health effects. The paper also points out that farmed salmon are already receiving multiple DNA injections for various diseases.

According to Merck’s Veterinary Manual, experimental DNA vaccines have been produced against avian influenza, rabies, bovine viral diarrhea virus, porcine herpesvirus, bovine herpesvirus-1, foot-and-mouth disease, and other veterinary viruses.

All this begs the question: can DNA vaccines change the genetic code of an animal or human? According to a 2017 Moderna white paper titled mRNA Vaccines: Disruptive Innovation in Vaccination“The key challenge associated with DNA vaccines is that they must penetrate the cell nucleus…Once inside the nucleus, DNA vaccines have a risk of permanently changing a person’s DNA.”

Can genetic injections given to animals affect the person who consumes the animal product? Chinese scientists have published a study wherein RNA-laced milk was injected into the intestines of mice. The mRNA was successfully absorbed through the digestive tract and became active in their bodies. The researchers plan to follow up with a version where the mice are fed the mRNA rather than being injected, and in their paper’s conclusion, they opine that “In the near future, an mRNA delivery system based on milk-derived exosomes will serve as a platform for mRNA therapeutics development.”

We know that human breast milk was contaminated with mRNA lipid nanoparticles after Covid-19 injections. This raises concerns with the Iowa State project developing a continuous release, RNA implant for cows. How are we confident it would not cross into the milk supply?

Beyond the vaccines for animals lies the frontier of vegetables genetically engineered to deliver mRNA into any human who eats them. The National Science Foundation is funding one of several studies using plants such as lettuce and spinach to generate mRNA gene therapies that enter the human body when the plant is eaten. Plant-based immunization experimentation began more than two decades ago: In 2002, a company called Prodigene was fined millions of dollars when their vaccine-producing GMO corn contaminated 500,000 pounds of soybeans.

RNAi pesticides also present a significant risk to human health. These sprays, used on GMO crops, are designed to genetically modify living organisms in an agricultural setting. RNAi sprays can blow freely in the wind, contaminating vast swaths of fertile farmland and otherwise clean crops, potentially causing genetic modifications to many species beyond their intended target, and even altering organic vegetables grown downwind. In 2017, the EPA approved Monsanto and Dow’s RNAi Smartstax PRO corn, which now accounts for up to 17 percent of the corn grown in the United States, so the corn you are eating in tortilla chips and other processed foods may well contain this gene-silencing technology.

Regarding the potential danger of genetic damage to humans and animal species from RNAi sprays, a report by Jonathan R. Latham and Allison K. Wilson of the Bioscience Research Project notes that “Mammalian digestion is a complex process in which food molecules are taken into the body by many routes." It has been demonstrated in mammals that some of these pathways allow limited entry into the bloodstream of macromolecules such as DNA and intact proteins. Thus absorbed, macromolecules may enter internal organs, muscle tissue, and even embryos. At least in some tissues, foreign DNA enters the nuclei of individual cells.” The authors also note that “long duplexed dsRNAs have previously been discarded as medical therapies for the reason that they induce side effects at low doses. Based on our analysis, it seems unlikely that a convincing case can be made for their safe inclusion in food.”

In the Livestock Research Innovation Corporation’s 2021 white paper called “The Future of Livestock Vaccines,” the authors enthusiastically opine that: “The current COVID-19 pandemic has taught us many lessons, including the fact that the development, mass production and approval process of vaccines could be shortened from several years (or decades) to 8-9 months. This will have a significant and long-lasting impact on how livestock vaccines are produced and deployed in the future.”

They remind us that “Good health starts with biosecurity” and that “resulting from the pandemic, society is more attuned to the One Health concept and so vaccination of livestock will be seen as part of a larger health picture, one that includes humans and the environment.”

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This article was originally published by the Brownstone Institute. Tracy Thurman is an advocate for regenerative farming, food sovereignty, decentralized food systems, and medical freedom. She works with the Barnes Law Firm’s public interest division to safeguard the right to purchase food directly from farmers without government interference.