When you ask a Conservative minded person about the US Constitution, you receive a statement something like the following. "The US Constitution is one of history's finest documents ever drafted. It is as important, if not more important, than the Magna Carta," and we at this website firmly believe this. The United States Constitution is one of the most important documents mankind has ever produced. No one at this website would change a single word of the Constitution. The Founding Fathers that wrote and signed the Declaration of Independence and ratified the Constitution as the basis of law in this country were extremely knowledgeable. They absolutely knew what they were doing and why they were doing it. They knew that by limiting government would prevent Freedom and Liberty from being taken away from citizens who have the God given right to be free, not controlled or given everything by the government. Limiting government allows the government to answer to the people. Free people should not have to answer to the government.
The Founding Fathers, the same men that are vilified by the Left-Wing Liberals as a bunch of white men that did not want to pay their taxes, knew that people would have the God given right to be free if the power of Government was limited yet there was actually a serious discussion in the Democratic Party at the 2012 Democratic National Convention to remove "God" from its platform. Just remember, as soon as the people in power remove God, the people no longer have the "God given right to be free." They only have the "Freedoms" and the "Liberties" that the people in power wish to give them. People are easier to control as dependent slaves that are always in need of the government to provide for their every need rather than Free, Independent, and Self-Reliant people.
If you take a look at the US Constitution, you will notice that it is a relative simple document that restricts the power and role of Government. It does not restrict or direct any particular lifestyle for people. It was never designed to do so. It has seven articles on four pages so it is easy for anyone to read and understand.
What is not taught in schools today is that the Constitution is a document that allows Freedom, Independence, Liberty, and Self-Reliance. It does not call for the people to depend on government to provide for the citizens the things that citizens can provide for themselves. This concept is a major irreconcilable difference between Liberals and Conservatives. This is something that can be seen with every speech about Government provided Healthcare and most of the other entitlement programs that are shoved down the throats of people every year with no clear cut plan to pay for these programs that, incidentally, keep getting larger and larger until they take on a life of their own.
The Constitution and the Declaration of Independence were both documents based on Judeo-Christian teachings. This not to say that either one of these documents required a particular religion to be enforced, but rather the values of the Judeo-Christian doctrine citing God given rights such as Freedom. For years, there has been a cold war between the Liberal agenda and Religion. You see it every Christmas and at any public display of religion by private citizens. Somehow, Liberals find that another citizen practicing their religion adversely affects the lives of all Liberal-minded people. Of course nothing could be further from the truth.
For the historical record, allow us to present the following video clips of the 2012 Democrat National Convention.
We present this for the record of history. It is clear that Liberals do not like the belief in God. Make note that they were not protesting religion, but it was clear that the idea of a God that exists causing them a problem, and so, if they do not want God in their lives, everyone should not have God in their lives. The anti-Semitism and hatred of the idea of a God is so prevalently embedded in the Liberal agenda. This is an example of Liberals at their most truthful moment showing what they actually believe and support.
This is just an observation, but it did not seem like it was a two-thirds majority that wanted to change the platform. It seemed more like the vote was split in half with at least half of the Liberal Democrat delegates did not want the measure passed. The vote was merely to allow God to be mentioned... that is right... mentioned, not forced to believe, not forced to accept a religious doctrine.
This is but one of a multitude of examples showing the Liberals mindset for what it truly is. Liberals hate the Constitution because it always gets in their way whenever they want to enact one of their Left-Wing agendas and force everyone to comply. Liberals hide behind the Constitution whenever get caught in some illegal act, but beyond that, they just do not have much use for any document they did not write that forms the foundation for our Freedom and Liberty. They do not understand or care what Freedom or Liberty is because that does not help spread their Liberal agenda. The Liberal hatred of God and the Judeo-Christian values that are woven into the Constitution that give Americans the Freedom and Liberty that most other countries do not have are prime examples of the basis of the Left-Wing's desire to change or rewrite the Constitution. They want to get rid of God and any influence or mention that the belief in God might have had in building America. In fact, if they could do it all over again, the following is an example of the Constitution that might be the foundation of all law in America. So, with this in mind, we present to you the version of the United States Constitution the way Liberals would like to see it.
The United States Constitution
Chapter I: The Organization of Society
ARTICLE 1. The United States of America is a state where all people are equal.
ARTICLE 2. The Government, which grew and attained strength for all citizens as a result of the overthrow of unfair property ownership and capitalistic greed, constitutes the political foundation of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 3. In the United States of America all power belongs to the working people of town and country.
ARTICLE 4. The economic system and the ownership of the means and instruments of production, firmly established as a result of the abolition of the capitalist system of economy, the abolition of private ownership of the means and instruments of production and the abolition of the exploitation of man by man, constitute the economic foundation of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 5. Property in the United States of America exists either in the form of state property (the possession of the whole people), or in the form of cooperative and collective-farm property (property of a collective farm or property of a cooperative association).
ARTICLE 6. The land, its natural deposits, waters, forests, mills, factories, mines, rail, water and air transport, banks, press, communications, large state organized agricultural enterprises as well as municipal enterprises and the bulk of the dwelling houses in the cities and industrial localities, are state property, that is, belong to the people as a whole.
ARTICLE 7. Public enterprises in farms and cooperative organizations, with their livestock and implements, the products of the farms and cooperative organizations, as well as their common buildings, constitute the common property of the cooperative organizations. In addition to its basic income from the public farm enterprise, every household in a farm has for its personal use a small plot of land attached to the dwelling and, as its personal property, a subsidiary establishment on the plot, a dwelling house, livestock, poultry and minor agricultural implements - in accordance with the statutes of the agricultural article.
ARTICLE 8. The land occupied by farms is secured to them for their use free of charge and for an unlimited time, that is, in perpetuity.
ARTICLE 9. Alongside the economic system, which is the predominant system of economy in the United States of America, the law permits the small private economy of individual craftsmen based on their personal labor and precluding the exploitation of the labor of others.
ARTICLE 10. The right of citizens to personal ownership of their incomes from work and of their savings, of their dwelling houses and subsidiary household economy, their household furniture and utensils and articles of personal use and convenience, as well as the right of inheritance of personal property of citizens, is protected by law.
ARTICLE 11. The economic life of the United States of America is determined and directed by the state national economic plan with the aim of increasing the public wealth, of steadily improving the material conditions of the working people and raising their cultural level, of consolidating the independence of the United States of America and strengthening its defensive capacity.
ARTICLE 12. In the United States of America work is a matter of duty and honor for every able-bodied citizen. However, during times of hardship, no citizen will do without what is needed to maintain equality to all citizens and the Federal Government will provide what is necessary to sustain an equal quality of life to each citizen when needed.
Chapter II: The Organization of the State
ARTICLE 13. The United States of America is a federal state, formed on the basis of the voluntary association of all states and territories having equal rights.
ARTICLE 14. The jurisdiction of the United States of America, as represented by its highest levels of state authority and levels of government, covers:
a) Representation of the Union in international relations, conclusion and ratification of treaties with other states;
b) Questions of war and peace;
c) Admission of new States into the United States of America;
d) Control over the observance of the Constitution of the United States of America and ensuring conformity of the Constitutions of the individual States with the Constitution of the United States of America;
e) Confirmation of alterations of boundaries between individual States;
f) Confirmation of the formation of new Territories and Regions;
g) Organization of the defense of the United States of America and direction of all the armed forces of the United States of America;
h) Foreign trade on the basis of state monopoly;
i) Safeguarding the security of the state;
j) Establishment of the national economic plans of the United States of America;
k) Approval of the single state budget of the United States of America as well as of the taxes and revenues which go to the Federal, State, and local budgets;
l) Administration of the banks, industrial and agricultural establishments and enterprises and trading enterprises of Union importance;
m) Administration of transport and communications;
n) Direction of the monetary and credit system;
o) Organization of state insurance;
p) Raising and granting of loans;
q) Establishment of the basic principles for the use of land as well as for the use of natural deposits, forests and waters;
r) Establishment of the basic principles in the spheres of education and public health;
s) Organization of a uniform system of national economic statistics;
t) Establishment of the principles of labor legislation;
u) Legislation on the judicial system and judicial procedure; criminal and civil codes;
v) Laws on citizenship of the Union; laws on the rights of foreigners;
w) Issuing of Federal acts of amnesty.
ARTICLE 15. The sovereignty of the individual States and Territories is limited only within the provisions set forth in Article 14 of the Constitution of the United States of America. Outside of these provisions, each State exercises state authority independently. The Federal Government protects the sovereign rights of the individual States.
ARTICLE 16. Each State shall have its own Constitution, which takes account of the specific features of the Republic and is drawn up in full conformity with the Constitution of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 17. To every State is reserved the right freely to secede from the United States of America if voted and approved by a two-thirds majority of the Federal body of Congress.
ARTICLE 18. The territory of a State may not be altered without its consent.
ARTICLE 19. The laws of the United States of America have the same force within the territory of every Union.
ARTICLE 20. In the event of a discrepancy between State law and a Federal law, the Federal law prevails.
ARTICLE 21. A single Union citizenship is established for all citizens of the United States of America. Every citizen of an individual State is a citizen of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 22. The United States of America consists of the States of Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoming, and the Territories of American Samoa, Guam, Northern Marianas Islands, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands, and any other land holdings that have voluntarily decided to join the United States of America.
Chapter III: The Highest Levels of State Authority of the United States of America
ARTICLE 23. The highest power of state authority of the United States of America is the Federal Government.
ARTICLE 24. The Federal Government exercises all rights vested in the United States of America in accordance with Article 14 of the Constitution, in so far as they do not, by virtue of the Constitution, come within the jurisdiction of powers of the United States of America that are accountable to the Federal Government of the United States of America, that is, the President of the United States of America and the Two Houses of Congress of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 25. The legislative power of the United States of America is exercised exclusively by the Congress.
ARTICLE 26. The Congress of the United States of America consists of two equal bodies: the House of Representatives and the Senate.
ARTICLE 27. The House of Representatives is elected by the citizens of each State of citizenship according to electoral areas on the basis of one Representative for every 300,000 of the population.
ARTICLE 28. The Senate is elected by the citizens of the United States of America on the basis of Two Senators from each State.
ARTICLE 29. The President of the United States of America is elected for a term of four years.
ARTICLE 30. Both Houses of Congress are elected once every six years and have equal rights.
ARTICLE 31. Elections by the people for the Legislative Branch will occur for one-third of the Senate and one-third of the House of Representatives every two years.
ARTICLE 32. Both Houses of Congress have an equal right to initiate legislation.
ARTICLE 33. A law is considered adopted if passed by both houses of Congress by a simple majority vote in each.
ARTICLE 34. Laws passed by the Legislative Branch are published in all languages of the States over the signature of the President.
ARTICLE 35. Sessions of the each house of Congress begin and terminate as directed by the leader of each branch.
ARTICLE 36. The President of the Senate is chosen by the President and serves as the Vice-President of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 37. The Speaker of the House of Representatives is chosen by the members of the House of Representatives by a majority vote. The term for the Chairman is two years.
ARTICLE 38. The President of the Senate and the and the Speaker of the House preside over the sittings of the respective Chambers and direct the procedure of these bodies.
ARTICLE 39. Sessions of both houses of Congress are convened by the leader of each house of Congress a minimum of once a year or at the discretion of the leader of each branch. Special sessions are convened on the demand of one of the individual States.
ARTICLE 40. Impeachment proceedings for removal from office of an elected official are the responsibility of the House of Representatives.
ARTICLE 41. Attendance of one-half of the elected members of each house of Congress is required to be present for a body of Congress to be in session. The Vice-President and the Speaker of the House is accountable and must be present for all its activities of their associated branch of Congress.
ARTICLE 42. The President of the United States:
a) Convenes the sessions of the Congress of the United States of America;
b) Interprets laws of the United States of America in operation, issues decrees;
c) Dissolves the Senate in conformity with Article 39 of the Constitution of the United States of America and orders new elections;
d) Conducts referendums on its own initiative or on the demand of one of the individual States;
e) Annuls decisions and orders in case they do not conform to law;
f) In the intervals between sessions of Congress, relieves of their posts and appoints replacements on the recommendation of the affected branch of Congress;
g) Awards with decorations and confers titles of honor of the United States of America;
h) Exercises the right of pardon;
i) Appoints and removes the higher commands of the armed forces of the United States of America;
j) In the intervals between sessions of Congress, proclaims a state of war in the event of armed attack on the United States of America, or whenever necessary to fulfill international treaty obligations concerning mutual defense against aggression;
k) Orders general or partial mobilization;
l) Ratifies international treaties;
m) Appoints and recalls representatives of the United States of America to foreign states;
n) Receives the credentials and letters of recall of diplomatic representatives accredited to it by foreign states;
o) Proclaims martial law in separate localities or throughout the United States of America in the interests of the defense of the United States of America or for the purpose of ensuring public order and state security.
ARTICLE 43. Each branch of Congress will elect Credentials Commissions which verify the credentials of the members of the respective Chambers. On their commendation of the Credentials Commissions, the Chambers decide either to endorse the credentials or to annul the election of the deputies concerned.
ARTICLE 44. Either branch of Congress, when it deems necessary, appoints commissions of enquiry and investigation on any matter. It is the duty of all institutions and public servants to comply with the demands of these commissions and to submit to them the necessary materials and documents.
ARTICLE 45. A member of the Congress may not be prosecuted or arrested without the consent of Congress, and during the period when Congress is not in session, without the consent of the President of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 46. In the event the President of the United States of America is unable to fulfill the obligations of the office of President, the Vice-President will assume the office as President of the United States of America for the remainder of the term of office. In the event the Vice-President is unable to fulfill the obligations of the office of President of the United States of America, the Speaker of the house will assume the office of President of the United States of America for the remainder of the term of office. In the event that neither the Vice-President or the Speaker of the House are able to assume the office of the President, a new elections to be held within a period not exceeding two months from the date of expiration of the term of office and the Legislative branch will assume control of the office of President of the United States of America under the laws of this Constitution.
ARTICLE 47. The newly-elected President of the United States of America is convened by the outgoing President of the United States of America not later than one month after the elections.
Chapter IV: The Powers of State Authority of the United States of America
ARTICLE 48. The highest organ of state authority of the United States of America is the office of the President of the United States of America.
ARTICLE 49. The State Governor is elected by the citizens of the State. The basis of representation is established by the Constitution of the individual State.
ARTICLE 50. The Governor of a State is the sole legislative power of the State.
ARTICLE 51. The Governor of an individual State:
a) Adopts the Constitution of the State and amends it in conformity with Article 16 of the Constitution of the United States of America;
b) Confirms the Constitutions of individual States forming part of it and defines the boundaries of their territories;
c) Approves the national economic plan and the State budget;
d) Exercises the right of amnesty and pardon of citizens sentenced by the judicial powers of the State.
ARTICLE 52. The Governor of the State selects the Board of the State Congress, consisting of a Chairman of the President of the State Congress, Vice-Chairmen, a Secretary of the President and members of the State Congress. The powers of the President of the State Congress are defined by the Constitution of the State.
ARTICLE 53. The Governor selects a Chairman and a Vice-Chairman to conduct the sessions of the State Congress.
ARTICLE 54. The Governor appoints the Government of the State, namely, the members of the State Congress.
Chapter V: Government Control and Regulation
ARTICLE 55. The following industries fall under the control and discretion of the President:
Agricultural Stocks, Agriculture, Agriculture State Grain and Livestock Farms, Aircraft Industry, Armaments Industry, Armed Forces, Arts, Building Materials Industry, Cellulose and Paper Industry, Chemical Industry, Civil Engineering Industry, Coal-Mining Industry, Communication, Defense, Education, Electric Power Stations, Electrical Engineering Industry, Finance, Fishing Industry, Food Industry, Foreign Affairs, Foreign Trade, General Machine-Building Industry, Healthcare, Heavy Machine-Building Industry, Internal Affairs, Iron and Steel Industry, Justice, Light Industry, Local Industry, Maritime Fleet, Meat and Dairy Produce Industry, Medium Machine-Building Industry, Municipal Economy, Munitions Industry, Non-Ferrous Metals Industry, Oil Industry, Press, Public Health, Railways, River Fleet, Scientific Research, Shipbuilding Industry, Social Maintenance, State Grain and Livestock Farms, State Security, Textile Industry, Timber Industry, Trade, and Transportation.
Chapter VI: Fundamental Rights and Duties of Citizens
ARTICLE 56. All citizens have the right to work, that is, are guaranteed the right to employment and payment for their work in accordance with its quantity and quality. The right to work is ensured by the government control of the national economy, the steady growth of the productive forces of American society, the elimination of the possibility of economic crises, and the abolition of unemployment.
ARTICLE 57. All citizens have the right to rest and leisure. The right to rest and leisure is ensured by the reduction of the working day to seven hours for the overwhelming majority of the workers, the institution of annual vacations with full pay for workers and employees and the provision of a wide network of sanatoria, rest homes and clubs for the accommodation of the working people.
ARTICLE 58. All citizens have the right to maintenance in old age and also in the case of sickness or loss of capacity to work. This right is ensured by the extensive development of social insurance of workers and employees at state expense, free medical service, and the provision of a wide network of health resorts for the use of all citizens.
ARTICLE 59. All citizens have the right to education. This right is ensured by universal, compulsory elementary education; by education, including higher education, being free of charge; by the system of state stipends for the overwhelming majority of students in the universities and colleges; by instruction in schools being conducted in local languages, and by the organization in the factories, state farms, and collective farms of free vocational, technical and agronomic training.
ARTICLE 60. Women will be accorded equal rights with men in all spheres of economic, state, cultural, social, and political life. The possibility of exercising these rights is ensured to women by granting them an equal right with men to work, payment for work, rest and leisure, social insurance and education, and by state protection of the interests of mother and child, pre-maternity and maternity leave with full pay, and the provision of a wide network of maternity homes, nurseries and kindergartens.
ARTICLE 61. Equality of rights of citizens, irrespective of their nationality, race, or sexual preference in all spheres of economic, state, cultural, social and political life, is an indefeasible law. Any direct or indirect restriction of the rights of, or, conversely, any establishment of direct or indirect privileges for, citizens on account of their race or nationality, as well as any advocacy of racial or national exclusiveness or hatred and contempt, is punishable by law.
ARTICLE 62. In order to ensure to citizens freedom of conscience, the church in the United States of America is separated from the state, and the school from the church. Freedom of religious worship and freedom of anti-religious propaganda is recognized for all citizens.
ARTICLE 63. In conformity with the interests of citizens, and in order to strengthen the economic and political system, citizens are guaranteed by law:
a) freedom of speech;
b) freedom of the press;
c) freedom of assembly, including the holding of mass meetings;
d) freedom of street processions and demonstrations; These civil rights are ensured by placing at the disposal of the working people and their organizations printing presses, stocks of paper, public buildings, the streets, communications facilities and other material requisites for the exercise of these rights.
ARTICLE 64. In conformity with the interests of the working people, and in order to develop the organizational initiative and political activity of the masses of the people, citizens are ensured the right to unite in public organizations - trade unions, cooperative associations, youth organizations, sport and defense organizations, cultural, technical and scientific societies; and the most active and politically most conscious citizens in the ranks of the working class, which is the vanguard of the working people in their struggle to strengthen and develop a fundamental system of economic equality for all citizens and is the leading core of all organizations of the working people, both public and state.
ARTICLE 65. To prevent economic inequality, citizens will not be allowed to inherit vast sums of wealth that provides any citizen with a significant increase of wealth over and above any other citizen. It is the duty of every citizen to contribute the effort required to support themselves and those unable to support themselves due to sickness or deficient physical or mental capabilities. Inheritance taxes will be implemented so as to prevent any substantial inequality of wealth to form. Citizens who are able to work for the good of society will not be allowed to avoid this obligation by birthright.
ARTICLE 66. Citizens are guaranteed inviolability of the person. No person may be placed under arrest except by decision of a court.
ARTICLE 67. The inviolability of the homes of citizens and privacy of correspondence are protected by law.
ARTICLE 68. The Government affords the right of asylum to foreign citizens persecuted for defending the interests of the working people, or for their scientific activities, or for their struggle for national liberation.
ARTICLE 69. It is the duty of every citizen to abide by the Constitution of the United States of America, to observe the laws, to maintain labor discipline, to honestly perform public duties, and to respect the rules of daily society.
ARTICLE 70. It is the duty of every citizen to safeguard and strengthen public property as the sacred and inviolable foundation of the American system, as the source of the wealth and might of this country, and as the source of the prosperous and cultured life of all working people. Persons committing offences against public property are enemies of the people.
ARTICLE 71. Universal military service is law but will only be required during times of war. The government is responsible to maintain a minimum defense force during peace times, however, the military service being an honorable duty for all able-bodied citizens, during times of national emergency or war, the Government may exercise the right and require military service of any and all citizens fit to serve.
ARTICLE 72. To defend the homeland is the sacred duty of every citizen. Treason, violation of the oath of allegiance, desertion to the enemy, impairing the military power of the state, attempts to overthrow the government or destruction of the economic system, and espionage are all crimes punishable with all the severity of the law as the most heinous of crimes.
Chapter VII: Center of Government
ARTICLE 73. The capital of the United States of America is the District of Columbia and is the center of Government.
Chapter VIII: Procedure for Amending the Constitution
ARTICLE 74. The Constitution of the United States of America may be amended only by decision of the Senate and the House of Representatives adopted by a majority of not less than two-thirds of the vote from each chamber.