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Arizona: The Patriot State

by David Yeagley · April 27, 2010 · 19 Comments ·

Arizona Governor Jan Brewer has made the first real patriot move in the country in a long time. She signed a tough bill against illegal immigration. Leave it to a woman, a mother, to protect the nest. While many American white women these days play the interracial role of trying to save all the darkies in the world, Jan Brewer decided to try and save the state of Arizona, and thus, the United States of America.


Arizona Governor Jan Brewer, patriot par excellence.

By traitorous contrast, the lying, alien black African Communist in the White House immediately condemned Brewer’s pure patriotism and states rights responsibility, and appealed to race instead–precisely the most divisive element possible. In the midst of a national crisis, Barry Soetoro (a.k.a., “Obama”) has only one tack: get votes– by sex, race, or religion. In classic Communist form, the alien Negro at the helm identifies his “oppressed” groups, women, Mexicans, and Muslims, and appeals to them as voting blocks. It’s that one dependable passion and motivation–personal birth identity, that which you were born with, that which you can do nothing about, that which is most vulnerable to psychological attack and imaginary offense.

Barry’s approach, the Communist Democrat approach, forever imprisons people in their lowest, animal identity–species and sex. The politics of race and gender voting nullifies intellectual aspiration, and prevents the possibility of spiritual development. In is an inhuman approach.

This is why, for instance, Oklahoma Senator Randy Brogdon won’t do the politics of race. When BadEagle.com recently interview him, he made that quite clear. When I asked, “What can you tell me that will make 275,000 Oklahoma Indians want to vote for you?” Brogdon said, “I’m not after the Indian vote.” The Republican candidate for Oklahoma governor will win by appealing to individual freedom and self-reliance in every voter. No blocks. Just persons. There are more individuals than there are groups. Brogdon doesn’t follow herds.


Oklahoma Senator and gubernatorial candidate
Randy Brogdon, of Owasso, Oklahoma.

Patriots believe in the Constitution, and in common sense law. This is the guide to being American.

This makes Jan Brewer the prime candidate, and an exemplary patriot. She is willing to put it all on the line for the truth about America, despite irrational, race-based opposition.. She is a very brave and strong person–a white woman savior in the truest sense of the word. And it isn’t because she’s white, or a woman. She is a patriot–something any American can be.

Is the Arizona immigration crisis a race issue? A mass of human beings are trespassing (not immigrating), and they are all of the same race and national origin. Race is certainly an element in the story. But, the issue is about law, not about race. The issue is about what it means to be an American. The race element is “red hearing.” It is a diversion. The issue is about law, and defining “American.” A nation has the right to declare who its people are. American Indians certainly maintain that right–as defined by the US federal government. How could anyone imagine that United States did not have the same right?

The alien in Washington. That’s how. Barry himself thinks living in America, at some point in one’s life, makes one American. That’s his own story. This is what he sees. This is as deep as he goes. This is the level of his understanding of what it means to be American. The rest is all about politics and power. And on that note, we quote Mr. John C. Calhoun (1782-1850), from his message to the senate on February 16, 1833:

To maintain the ascendancy of the Constitution over the lawmaking majority is the great and essential point on which the success of the [American] system must depend; unless that ascendancy can be preserved, the necessary consequence must be that the laws will supersede the Constitution; and, finally, the will of the Executive, by influence of its patronage, will supersede the laws.

Obviously, the reason the state of Arizona’s governor Jan Brewer had to empower her state to enforce the Constitution is simply because the federal government is absorbed in their egotistical “lawmaking majority,” and has utterly neglected the basic concept and definition of what it means to be an American.

And it is the Constitution we’re talking about here. Though no one would ever have thought that the 10th Amendment would mean the state would have to maintain the Constitution, or that the federal government would destory a state, or that the state would have to defend itself against all enemies–foreign and domestic, the fact is, this is exactly what has happened.

Governor Jan Brewer has done a great thing. Though America does seem to be coming appart at the seams, patriotic acts like hers, in the spirit of exemplary patriotism and leadership, are the last hope for sewing the seams back together.


Arizona Governor Jan Brewer, photo from ArizonaGuardian’s Flickr Stream.

Posted by David Yeagley · April 27, 2010 · 10:12 am CT · ·

Tags: American Patriotism · Bad Eagle Journal · Communism · Conservatism · Immigration · Politics · Race · Sovereignty · White Race · Women




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19 responses so far ↓

  • 1 David Yeagley // Apr 27, 2010 at 2:52 pm   

    Jan Brewer signs Arizona Immigration Bill 1070 (CNN, with excellent video.)

    Arizona Senate Bill 1070 (text)

    Hear and see how different Brewer’s message AND the actual bill are from the hysterical media representation–which is inflamatory, racist, and totally politically motivated–have nothing to do with love of country, or even basic respect for the United States. of America.

    Same speech from a different camera angle:

  • 2 REG // Apr 27, 2010 at 5:29 pm   

    A couple of years ago, Oklahoma had a very strong Anti-Illegal Immigration law. Illegals were disappearing in droves. Then the news just seemed to stop talking about it. Do you know what happened?

  • 3 colleague graduate // Apr 27, 2010 at 6:31 pm   

    Jan might as well get tough because it would be required to be tough harvesting peyote in AZ, which is grown there legally by anybody, including McCain perhaps, and used by the American Indian Native American Church. Peyote grows so close to the ground, having to be cut off almost flush to the ground, that harvesters of it called peyoteros probably need to be on it to harvest it, as opposed to blacks harvesting cotton by hand 2 to 3 feet above ground in the old South. This toughness I expect from Cal in Nov when marijuana is on the ballot, with tough regulation needed. I expect alot of toughness from Tex-Mex border states and Cal in the near future, because of pot and peyote. That’s what I see behind all of this, possibly. Bending down to cut peyote would really toughen up someone’s stomach muscles and arms. No wonder it gets you so high.

  • 4 colleague graduate // Apr 27, 2010 at 8:13 pm   

    I think Jan is better than Sarah Palin. That’s because Jan represents a state that has legal peyote, and she appears tough with her new immigration law. Sarah represented a state that afforded nothing to get high with except alcohol, which all states afford their citizens, and she never appeared tough in her campaign with McCain, and she still is not as tough as Jan, coming across as too broad and vague. She was just a flunky for the real candidate, McCain, who represented peyote, even if people didn’t know that, like I did not when I voted for him. People in the US might be interested in trying alternative ways to get high other than alcohol, and at the last presidential election, McCain was the representative for that. He represented a peyotero “slave” bending down all the way to the ground in a backbreaking manner to slice off a peyote button, whereas Obama represented lazy blacks who were slaves harvesting cotton 2-3 feet above the ground in the same heat as the desert Southwest and the Tex-Mex border, breaking their backs less, representing blacks who found ease at that and then who went North to stand up even higher in big cities, like Obama and his Chi town blacks or any Northern big city blacks who are the typical black Dems from the North. Actually all blacks are less athletic than peyoteros and anybody who harvests this psychedelic, like Jan Brewer might be and comes across as.

  • 5 David Yeagley // Apr 27, 2010 at 8:47 pm   

    REG, yes, I know Oklahoma had a tough law. One of the strongest. But, as you say, the news just stopped reporting on it, and on its effects. Randy Terrill’s “English Only” bill was still alive a year ago: Terrill jolts English-only bill back to life: Terrill jolts English-only bill back to life: Terrill Jolts English-only Bill Back To LIfe. The anti-illegal immigration law was passed in 2007: Oklahoma targets illegal immigrants with tough new law.

  • 6 David Yeagley // Apr 27, 2010 at 8:49 pm   

    My understanding is that peyote is illegal. It can only be used by American Indians, and only in religious services. It is very, very controlled, at least theoretically.

  • 7 colleague graduate // Apr 28, 2010 at 8:55 am   

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peyote explains legality under headings “United States”, “Legality”, “Those with Native American blood are allowed to consume and cultivate Peyote in all 50 states while non-native Peyote use is only protected in five states: Arizona(Jan Brewer, John McCain?), New Mexico, Colorado, Nevada, and Oregon. Native Americans have subsequently been allowed to answer “no” on armed forces application question “Have you ever used illegal drugs”? with respect to peyote”. This Wikipedia page also has a heading entitled “History”. Referring to footnote 19 under this heading, you read about the Norwegian ethnographer Lumholtz who determined that during the American Civil War, Texas Rangers captured by the Union Army soaked peyote buttons in water to get intoxicated because of lack of anything else to get intoxicated with. Under the heading entitled “Canada”, peyote is exempt from being considered a controlled drug or substance, meaning anybody there could grow it in an indoor garden protected from the cold outdoor air and use it.

  • 8 Gary DeLoriea // Apr 28, 2010 at 12:07 pm   

    Just a few thoughts. 1) This law is not substantially different than the federal statute, The only difference that i can see is that the Arizona law will actually be enforced. 2) I think that the border between The U.S, border should be militarized. Who cares if the Mexican government disapproves. They have been unwilling/unable to do anything about the problem. I also think that the boat people coming in from Cuba should be denied entrance to this country. The one thing i do agree with Al Sharpton on is that we should go after these mexican gangs(Like MS 13) and make removing them high on our to do list. One last point it’s not just the Democrats that don’t seem to want to do anything on the federal level Republicans are just as guilty. Businessmen in this country (who are overwhelmingly Republican) Don’t want Immigration enforcment any more than the extreme left does. While the Dems depend on the latino community for votes the Republican businessmen depend on them for cheap labor. If you walk into any warehouse you will see mostly latino workers. Which goes to prove one of my previous points. When the extreme left and right agree on something it’s never good for the country as a whole.
    Gary DeLoriea
    Arfstoll church of Theodish belief

  • 9 David Yeagley // Apr 28, 2010 at 12:43 pm   

    I think Limbaugh is right on this one: the Dems and Repubs are all about vote pandering. McCain lost for group vote concerns. Every Republican will lost if he panders to group votes. For the Dems? The whole issue is about the Hispanic vote. They are desperate to harvest it!

    Limbaugh said, if somehow everyone knew the Hispanic vote was all solidly Republican, the Democrats would be calling for massive deportations!

  • 10 David Yeagley // Apr 28, 2010 at 12:46 pm   

    CG, I for one have no desire to be intoxicated. I don’t feel any need. By the way, one of Zoroaster’s religious reforms was to eliminate the drugged drink used in connection with the bloody animal sacrifices in “indigenous” Iran, influenced by the Hindu and their “intoxications.” Just a side note.

    In all the discussion of the Arizona problem, they’re not even mentioning the Mexican cartel abuse of Indians there. Reservations are used as hang outs. Indian police don’t have the resources to handle it. Last I heard, the gov’t wasn’t helping.

    These circumstances require EXTREME measures, temporarily. We can worry about civility and law for foreigners later.

  • 11 colleague graduate // Apr 28, 2010 at 2:00 pm   

    David, if you don’t feel any need to get intoxicated, definitely stay that way. I drink in late afternoon every day, just two 40 proof drinks, and the level of intoxication is now enough at 58 years old to require me to start eating to dilute it. That ends the intoxication for the evening. But if you don’t feel the need, then you won’t gain any calories if you had chosen to drink alcohol. I enjoy getting a little looped for lack of anything to do at that time of day. But what I said about how some Americans might want to try alternative substances to get high is true, so much so that legalizing pot will be on the ballot in Cal in November. Peyote is an alternative as well. Since some of the Indians do it in the NAC, it must be harmless, except for the bitter taste which causes nausea. I have had to take bitter pills such as oxycodone for orthopaedic operations. I took one once on too empty a stomach, and it made me sweat and feel real bad, as if I was poisoned. I learned from that lesson to take “bitter pills” while eating enough food to dilute them. Getting back to AZ, if everybody there does peyote, and they also make these laws, the state provides an interesting showcase for the rest of the country, a veritable model of how a state government does not become disenfranchised while the politicians govern perhaps on peyote all the time, and we don’t know nor will anyone else find out if they do or not, with drug testing not required in AZ for peyote. With this state not becoming disenfranchised, a MODEL is available for Cal and the upcoming vote in Nov over the legalization of marijuana to relieve the state deficit and prevent disenfranchisement of the government.

  • 12 zephyr // Apr 28, 2010 at 2:15 pm   

    It’s official–Pima Co Sheriff Clarence Dupnik says he WON’T enforce the law. He says it’s “unwise, stupid, and it’s racist”.

    http://www.kgun9.com/Global/story.asp?S=12391381

    Really gives me renewed confidence in our law enforcement officers. I did not know they had the ability to choose which laws they want to enforce.

    If BO gets his way with his renewed efforts to establish a citizen army, will those law enforcers have the courage NOT to attack citizens?

  • 13 colleague graduate // Apr 28, 2010 at 2:16 pm   

    I wonder if this explosion of the oil platform in the Gulf has anything to do with Obama planning for oil platforms off the East Coast? Was some type of industrial sabotage to blame, with the intent of creating some type of lesson for the Obama administration to learn about his East Coast plan and the environmental impacts that would affect much more people on the East Coast than in the relatively unpopulated Gulf Coast? I like to eat Tabasco sauce, and I don’t appreciate any oil slick getting near Avery Island in Louisiana where Tabasco is made. I cannot imagine giving up the delicious vinegar flavor of Tabasco hot sauce until the underwater leak is plugged, which they say might not be until this Summer. I believe that because of this oil slick, oil platforms off the coast of the US should be banned forever. I live on the East Coast right across the street from the ocean, and do not want such a disaster to threaten where I live, nor do I want a US President possibly to threaten where I live since my state didn’t vote for him.

  • 14 David Yeagley // Apr 28, 2010 at 2:59 pm   

    CG, I was going to post something on the Gult oil crisis on my formums. (Have you ever looked at the Bad Eagle forums? You might find them interesting.)

    I have suspected FOUL play from the first I heard of this oil spill. I think is is sabotage. (I was going to post under the Conspiracy Forum.)

    It is not good to mix topics under a specific blog. Hard to look things up afterwards. Let’s keep focused on the blog at hand. Thanks.

  • 15 David Yeagley // Apr 28, 2010 at 3:01 pm   

    FALSE Yahoo-Liberal Headline:

    Arizona immigration law divides Republicans and conservatives

    It should read,

    Arizona immgration law exposes liberals pretending to be Republicans and conservatives.

  • 16 zephyr // Apr 28, 2010 at 4:31 pm   

    If you support AZ’s law, sign this online petition:

    Immigration Petition

  • 17 colleague graduate // Apr 28, 2010 at 7:04 pm   

    David, sorry for the blog trespass. I don’t want to be like a trespassing illegal in AZ. I understand there are about 400,000 illegals in AZ. Why not start to pull them over or stop them on the sidewalk and ask for ids? What other solution is there? Something has to be done. Illegals are taking jobs away from US unemployed citizens who are here legally. Unfortunately they all look hispanic. But if no one has anything to hide, such as a legal hispanic citizen in public walking on a sidewalk drunk or something, why should they mind being stopped? They should be eager to prove their citizenship.

  • 18 colleague graduate // Apr 28, 2010 at 7:32 pm   

    David, yes I’ve seen the Forums, but I tried to log in there with my login from here and it wasn’t recognized, so I said the hell with it, why get another login? Maybe you could change it to accept logins used here.

  • 19 colleague graduate // Apr 29, 2010 at 5:40 am   

    Yeah, why have a sheriff say he’s not gonna enforce Governor Brewer’s new law, and why have the Justice Dept. want to step in and prevent enforcement of the new law. Do they want to avoid asking for ids of legal hispanics because the hispanics might have pot or crack cocaine in their pockets, or concealed weapons, or are high as a kite on something in public? Why try to defend them if they’re breaking the law, providing safe harbor for them? The “racial profiling” claim is a poor excuse when there are 400,000 illegal people of the hispanic race there. Racial profiling is not a player here. It’s a dragnet of a certain race without ids. And if a caucasian AZ resident witnesses a police officer not stopping a hispanic when the flatfoot might be walking a beat on a sidewalk, they can sue the officer for not protecting them, even if the hispanic is legal. That’s how drastic this dragnet intends to be. It’s quite strict but harmless if the hispanics have nothing to hide. Those who complain of “racial profiling” feel it would cause considerable harm. The only harm is questioning a legal by accident and wasting time doing that, but the only other solution is having hispanics wear plastic name ids on the front of their shirts/blouses, scannable by electronic hand-held devices to a fingerprint database, or have wallet ids such as this.

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