Code Words for Surrender Your Rights: 'Terror Watch List' and 'Common-Sense Gun Laws'

Code Words for Surrender Your Rights: 'Terror Watch List' and 'Common-Sense Gun Laws'

Code Words for Surrender Your Rights: 'Terror Watch List' and 'Common-Sense Gun Laws'

Change agents operate in the backrooms and inner sanctums of government power where they devise code words and phrases they use to dumb the people down, shut down contrarian thought and trick people into surrendering their rights. I have written about some of these words and phrases before in “Code Words,” “More Code Words” and some other columns.

There are two at play right now that are infesting the lexicon of the regime and pundit class that I must point out to you. They are “terror watch list” and “common-sense gun laws,” and both are being thrown at you ad nauseam by the gun grabbers.

President Barack Obama, his minions and the anti-2nd Amendment media are making the claim that people on the terror watch list should not be allowed to purchase or own guns. But the terror watch list is an arbitrary list of some 700,000 people who may or may not have any ties to terrorism.

The list was begun under the regime of Bush the lesser in the wake of 9/11. It is composed of names submitted by government organizations, and one can find his name on it for no apparent reason. And many people are. The list includes journalists, congressweasels, their spouses, nonviolent political activists, actors, former military members and at least 72 employees of the Department of Homeland Security.

The list was a (likely intentionally) flawed concept from the get-go. In 2002, reported the list seemed to be netting, “mostly priests, elderly nuns, Green Party campaign operatives, left-wing journalists, right-wing activists and people affiliated with Arab or Arab-American groups.” But note that real terrorists like Syed Rizwan Farook, Tashfeen Malik, Mohammad Youssef Abdulazeez, Elton Simpson, Nadir Hamid Soofi or Nidal Hassan were not on the list.

One is not notified of his appearance on the list until he attempts to purchase an airline ticket or interact with the federal government in some way that requires identification. It is difficult, if not impossible, to get your name removed from the list because the list is classified and the government is not required to provide you with the information it used to put you on the list.


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