February 20, 2018

TRUE DEMOCRACY GOVERNANCE: American Dissatisfaction With Government And Supreme Court

The True Democracy Party:
* True Democracy, Your Voice, Your Vote – Everyone Votes On Everything-Every Vote Counts, In America, By American’s-Paper Ballots Only!

Americans want Change. They want a vote that actually means something. They want a say in what happens to them and their money. They want an end to high fuel and energy costs and Endless/Perpetual War.

We’ve needed change since 2008 when Obama was elected. He was elected for change, but all we got was more of the same.

The Articles below and the Mainstream Media say the change we need is for a “Good, honest Politician”. That’s it! They say we need something that doesn’t and can’t exist, and they know it. They don’t mention taking money out of the Political System, or a possible new system.

They don’t mention the complete censorship of any potential Political Parties or Politicians by all TV, Mainstream Media and Google Internet.

They don’t mention computer voting machines that can be easily HACKED with information changed, or the fact that most of these electronic votes are counted oversea’s in Spain, by a Spanish company called SCTYL, along with the votes of other countries. One Company that counts the votes of all Western Countries? Sounds like a “Set-Up”!

It’s Time for True Democracy Governance. It’s time for “REAL CHANGE!”

The word “Government” translates from it’s original Latin Roots as “Mind Control”. Govern=To Control, Ment(minte)=The Mind.

Government = Mind Control


“Authority” = Slavery


Religion = To Tie Back & Thwart From Forward Progress


Sovereign = Not A Slave


Congress Has a 10% Approval Rating.


Congress Approval Rating: 13%


“It’s not the people who vote that count. It’s the people who count the votes.” (Josef Stalin)



American Dissatisfaction With Everything Is Reaching Historic Levels
Posted: 07/03/2014

WASHINGTON — People are mad as hell, and they’re not going to take it anymore, an extensive new survey of public attitudes toward the government finds.

The study, conducted by EMC Research, relies on three in-depth surveys in late 2013, one by telephone and two on the Internet. When lined up with historical trends on dissatisfaction and alienation, it shows a public that has become increasingly distrustful of the government over the past several decades. Only the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks interrupted that trend, briefly rallying people around their leaders. Within just a few years, that feeling had faded, and faith in government and politicians returned to its steady decline.

The man behind the latest study is Patrick Caddell, who found similar, if less intense, levels of alienation as the pollster for Democratic presidential candidate George McGovern in the early 1970s. McGovern used Caddell’s finding to launch an outsider bid to claim the primary, before going on to lose to Richard Nixon. Caddell went on to find deep distrust within the American people in subsequent years, advising President Jimmy Carter to give his famous “malaise” speech less than a decade later. Caddell is now a regular Fox News contributor.

True, neither McGovern’s campaign nor Carter’s speech was noted for its popular success at the time. But Caddell thinks the dissatisfaction that was building then among Americans may finally demand action.

While today’s disaffection is partly due to the economy, Caddell argues that something deeper is going on. Two-thirds of the survey’s respondents felt that they have no say in government, with 73 percent believing the government does not rule with the consent of the people.

“People like to say that the country is more divided than ever,” Caddell said, “but in fact the country is united about one thing: that the political class does not represent them, that the system is rigged against them. There is a belief that the system is rigged, and that’s what we need to understand.”

Caddell and a team of allies are using the study as a springboard to launch We Need Smith, a populist version of the No Labels effort that flopped in its campaign to draw a corporate, centrist presidential candidate into the 2012 election with the promise of tens of millions of dollars in backing. Caddell argues that No Labels’ approach was wildly out of touch and that popular disaffection with the two parties does not mean that voters crave a bland centrist. What they want, he thinks, is someone in the mold of the Jimmy Stewart character who challenged government corruption in “Mr. Smith Goes to Washington.”

We Need Smith is also being led by Bob Perkins, a former senior official with the National Republican Senatorial Committee and the Republican National Committee, and Scott Miller, founder of the Sawyer/Miller Group and a marketing and communications consultant who has worked in both Republican and Democratic national campaigns. There is clearly a sizable chunk of money behind the effort, though Caddell declined to specify the source or its specific motivations.

Perkins said the group is being launched around the nation’s birthday as a way to highlight its founding ideals.

“While the political elites have purposely divided our nation, the Fourth of July reminds us how we united to seize our own future from the British. Similarly, We Need Smith aims to unite, showing Americans that they aren’t alone in their frustrations. No single issue has united all voters like this reform platform,” he said.

Caddell sees in the survey results a mainstream America that feels increasingly at odds with government.

“The dispute that the public has with Washington and the political class is obviously at record levels,” he said. “A lot of this is due to a sense in the public that Washington does not represent them and that, in fact, they are the victims of Washington rather than the beneficiaries.”

The study asked Americans about a hypothetical election among former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton (D), New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (R) and “Candidate Smith,” who ran on a platform of fundamental reform. Smith won in a landslide, taking more votes than Clinton and Christie combined — 55, 24 and 12 percent, respectively.

Americans were surveyed about more than just their preferred presidential candidate, however. The survey also asked about their level of trust in government, the degree to which they felt politicians cared about mainstream Americans and their outlook for the future.

Seventy-nine percent said they trust the government to do what is right only some of the time, with as few as 15 percent having faith in the government to do what is right most of the time or just about always.

The long-running American National Election Studies has been asking similar questions for years. When presented with the statement, “Politicians really care about people like me,” 75 percent in its 2013 poll disagreed, the highest percentage since 1952 when ANES began asking this question. Ten years ago, only 50 percent disagreed with that statement.

“Poor economic conditions are often a major reason why Americans are dissatisfied with the state of the nation and disapprove of government leaders,” wrote Jeffrey Jones for Gallup Politics last month.

While the Great Recession of 2007 was declared officially over in 2009, America has experienced little economic growth and slow job recovery since then. The number of jobs lost in the recession had been regained as of last month, but there are currently 17 million unemployed and underemployed with only 4.5 million job openings, which means the economic recovery is not yet finished.

It makes sense that when their personal finances are so hard hit, Americans’ view of politics sours. Caddell’s study largely reflects what other pollsters are reporting: a significant level of dissatisfaction with the United States, which is affecting the favorability ratings of both individual politicians and political institutions.

Obama’s current approval rating hovers around the mid-40s, while Congress is facing historically low approval ratings.

A study released by Gallup this week shows that confidence in all three branches of government is at new or near-historic lows, with Gallup’s Justin McCarthy adding, “There should be concern that now fewer than one in 10 Americans have confidence in their legislative body.”

Meanwhile, new studies find that Americans have more faith in the military and the police than in any of the three branches of federal government, and that Americans are less satisfied with their freedom than they were seven years ago.

Source: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/07/03/we-need-smith_n_5554830.html



Gallup poll: Confidence in Supreme Court falls to 30%

There was time when a majority of Americans were confident in their Supreme Court, but those positive feelings have been eroding in the last quarter of a century so that just 30% now say they have confidence in the institution, according to a Gallup poll.

Related story: Supreme Court rules on contraceptives; setback for Obama healthcare law
Related story: Supreme Court rules on contraceptives; setback for Obama healthcare law
David G. Savage
The poll, released Monday, had good news and bad news for the high court, a unique institution that serves as a check and balance in the United States. People have more confidence in the court than in any other arm of government, but that may not be saying that much when confidence in the presidency stands at 29% and in the Congress at 7%.

Judges on the Supreme Court are appointed for life and, unlike members of Congress or the president, do not have go through the rigors of elections. But as national attitudes change on controversial issues including abortion, racial segregation and same-sex marriage, so too does the legal system’s response. The Supreme Court may not follow polls, but changing attitudes can have an impact.

Further, when the high court rules on key issues it creates space for more politics. For example, the tough decisions on its last day — on Hobby Lobby’s right to deny women contraception and limiting the ability of unions to collect fees from reluctant public employees — are already echoing through the political sphere.

Related story: Gun crime has plunged, but Americans think it’s up, says study
Related story: Gun crime has plunged, but Americans think it’s up, says study
Emily Alpert
While bemoaning the Hobby Lobby ruling, top Democrats have already pushed it into the arms of the “GOP’s war on women,” a frequent meme by Democrats. Both conservatives, who generally support the court’s rulings in both cases, and liberals are sure to use the issues when raising money for this year’s congressional elections and the 2016 presidential cycle.

The Gallup poll is based on telephone interviews with a random sample of 1,027 adults conducted from June 5 to June 8 . It has a margin of error of plus or minus 4 percentage points.

Since 1991, the first year Gallup began asking regularly about all three branches of government, the Supreme Court and the presidency have alternated as the most trusted branch, while Congress has been the laggard.

When corporations became people the court lost any respect it once had. If corporations are people do they reproduce sexually? I freely admit I’d pay to watch.
AT 7:55 AM JULY 04, 2014

The presidency does have some advantages. The confidence level tends to go up in times of attack and war. A booming economy can also bring presidential acclaim, according to the polls. Still, President Obama has been hurt by a weak economy, and his 29% rating is the lowest for him. President Clinton was at 53% in year six of his tenure while President George W. Bush was at 33%. Both of those presidents went on to lose support in the last two years, with Bush hitting 26% when he left the White House.

The high point for confidence in the Supreme Court was 56%, reached in 1985 and 1988. From 1973 to 2006, the court had confidence ratings in the 40s and 50s. It began to fall thereafter, following a general unhappiness with government institutions, according to the poll.

According to other polls, the Hobby Lobby ruling plays into the gender advantage the Democratic Party enjoys.

A Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll suggests that the “war on women” thread is resonating, with Obama’s support among women jumping 11 percentage points from March to April. The shift was even more robust among women between the ages of 18 and 49, a key demographic.

A Washington Post/ABC News poll shows that 50% of women approve of the job Obama is doing compared with 42% of men. Since January, the president’s approval rating has seen a slight uptick among women while men’s opinion of him has been in decline.


Mark Passio explains how Mind Control Dialectics create a belief in either “Authority” or Religion depending on what hemisphere one’s brain is chronically imbalanced to, but both result in pure, undiluted Mind Control.