06 June 2005

Shredding Shredding Shredding

In the wake of the Arthur Anderson case, the Supreme Court has ruled that the company could not be reasonably tried for wrong doing for shredding documents when they had no reason to believe they were committing a crime. And in doing so, the Court has given the green light to the ACLU to do the same. Now I don't have any idea what the ACLU is shredding. But in this day of presumed guilt facilitated by groups such as the ACLU, one must be cautious of mass shredding of documents. When you start to destroy large numbers of documents out of character, it tends to lead those who are observing to believe that there is something there to hide. The American Civil Liberties Union is a secret society. They hide all aspects of their activities until it benefits them to release them. More often then not, they stay out of the limelight. Preferring to only speak publicly in court. And in doing so, subverting the legislative process by cleansing the nation through judicial review. By creating law where non exists. What evidence do I have? None. You can't get any. They will not publish their own policy manual. Call them and ask for a copy of it. The answer you will receive is... uh... I don't know... Do you know why? Because their own people have never seen one. This Organization gets funding through winning lawsuits. They take cases pro bono and get paid from the federal government when they win. Since they receive federal funding, their books should be open to the public. We as citizens should have the opportunity to view their books. We as citizens have a right to know how our money is spent. But they will not let us see those books. And now they are shredding documents over the objection of their own records keeper. I wonder why. What are they hiding? Stay tuned... Maybe we'll find out.
Congressional Emergency
Urge passage of HR 2679, The Public Expression of Religion Act of 2005. What this bill does, is to remove the ability for the award of federal funding in order to recover legal fees. These suits are often taken pro bono. But once won, the attorneys are able to recover legal fees from the government. We need to get groups like the ACLU off the Taxpayers' Dime. Call, write, or email your Congressman and Senators and urge passage of this bill.

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