A constitutional lawyer, L.M. Seidman, has raised the issue of giving up the US Constitution. It took obvious personal guts to raise this issue, but it’s a necessary debate when government is dysfunctional.
Nestled in the heart of Virginia sits Thomas Jefferson's Monticello. The home is maintained as a historical landmark and is open to tourists. The house, located in Charlottesville, Va., is an architectural wonder.
On July 4, more than 300 million Americans will celebrate the 235th birthday of the United States of America. In Canada, this one Canadian would like to thank the U.S. founding fathers for its principles of liberty and freedom.
A national tour educating people on using state nullification to reign in an out-of-control Federal government has been launched in major cities. The idea has huge potential, but you won't hear much about it in the establishment media
Thomas Jefferson presumed ethics for the press during his discussions on the First Amendment
Public Domain Pictures
One of the side views of Monticello's main house. To the right is a porch-like room, to the left, a glass enclosed room that is similar to an outdoor garden patio, but inside. The white entryway to the far right is the home's main entrance.
View of some of Monticello's gardens. In the distance you can see a brick structure. Somewhere along the journey of the day someone referred to it as Jefferson's "Thinking Room". Standing inside looking at the view, it is easy to see where vision can be inspired.
This pile of shale, collectively called 'Jefferson Rock' was where Thomas Jefferson stood on October 25, 1783 when traveling through Harper's Ferry with his daughter, Patsy. He wrote about the experience and it was published in Notes on the State of Virginia in 1785. Today visitors can experience the same views (however, a sign at the park instructs visitors not to climb the rock itself. Here some visitors walk around the rock).