America: from freedom to fascism

I watched a cool documentary this morning called America, from freedom to fascism, which was directed by Aaron Russo.  The premise is Russo tries to find a law / constitutional requirement for citizens of the USA to pay income tax.  What he finds is that in 1913 when the Federal Reserve was created it began a slow decent from a free country to a corporate owned fascist dictatorship.

He finds that the IRS has no legal precedent to  force Americans to pay income tax, to seize their property, or to arrest them for tax evasion.

He finds that the majority of income tax simply goes to paying off the national debt which is mainly controlled by the Federal Reserve.

He finds that the Federal Reserve is in actuality a  private-owned bank, whose owners are unknown (likely the major banks of America).

Near the end he also goes into how acts like the Patriot Act,  and the coming of national ID cards (May 2008) will further evaporate American civil liberties and create a fascist police state.

Very enlightening, and it would be naive to think a lot of this isn’t happening here in Canada too.

3 thoughts on “America: from freedom to fascism”

  1. There is bad news about George Herbert Walker Bush.

    What if basically all racial-minority people would subscribe to the interpretations that George Herbert Walker Bush committed monstrous, racist, hate crimes while he was the President of the United States?

    It will eventually come out: it is only a matter of time.

    Respectfully Submitted by Andrew Yu-Jen Wang, J.D. Candidate
    B.S., With the Highest Level of Academic Honors at Graduation, 1996
    Messiah College, Grantham, PA
    Lower Merion High School, Ardmore, PA, 1993

    (I can type 90 words per minute, and there are thousands of copies on the Internet indicating the content of this post. And there are at least hundreds of copies in very many countries around the world.)
    “If only it were possible to ban invention that bottled up memories so they never got stale and faded.” Off the top of my head—it came from my Lower Merion High School yearbook.

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