Korematsu Two; And The ACLU Endorses It! (September 6, 2021)

. . .

K          “We never see it at the time.  Few see it now.”

J          “Few see what?”

. . .

K          “When the ACLU goes mad, you know that we have all gone mad.”

J          “It is the Age.  The Age of Madness.  We are obligated to go mad.  Mad is obligatory.”

. . .

K          “Otherwise level headed people have lost their sense of judgment and perspective and are demanding that those who refuse to take the ‘vaccine’ be rounded up and jabbed.  The same folks also support the systematic and systemic censorship of information that challenges the Narrative about Covid-19(84).  And few see it.”

J          “I see it.  I still see the need for vaccines yet not for forced vaccines.”

. . .

[See “Censored Again by YouTube!” in “Peak Prosperity” dated August 28, 2021 by Chris Martenson who was the recipient of the “Fifth Annual “Cameo In Courage” Award For 2020 (July 6, 2020)” and “NPR trashes Free Speech. A Brief Response” in “TK News” dated August 31, 2021 by Matt Taibbi.]

[See the e-commentary at “Fourth Annual Noble Prize In Jurisprudence (October 21, 2019)” and “[Don’t] Support Public Media? (June 10, 2019)” and a year earlier at “National People’s Radio?; National Public Radio?; National Petroleum Radio?; National Propaganda Radio? (June 11, 2018)”.]

Bumper stickers of the week:       

According to the ACLU:

Far from compromising civil liberties, vaccine mandates actually further civil liberties.  They protect the most vulnerable among us, including people with disabilities and fragile immune systems, children too young to be vaccinated and communities of color hit hard by the disease.

Vaccine requirements also safeguard those whose work involves regular exposure to the public, like teachers, doctors and nurses, bus drivers and grocery store employees. And by inoculating people from the disease’s worst effects, the vaccines offer the promise of restoring to all of us our most basic liberties, eventually allowing us to return safely to life as we knew it, in schools and at houses of worship and political meetings, not to mention at restaurants, bars, and gatherings with family and friends.

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