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What’s At Stake With Red Flag Laws?

Do we appreciate our American Bill of Rights? It’s a unique document, ratified in 1791 as the first amendments to the U.S. Constitution. It was written because of an ongoing argument about the character of man. 

The Federalists believed American politicians were respectable and reliable leaders – and always would be. They believed our government would never mess with rights given by God. They were convinced a Bill of Rights was an unnecessary addition to our Constitution. But the wiser Antifederalists knew political corruption was a reality.  So they insisted on a Bill of Rights, to protect all future Americans from government overreach. Thomas Jefferson explained it like this: “In questions of power then, let no more be heard of confidence in man, but bind him down from mischief by the chains of the constitution.”

Thanks to the Bill of Rights, it is impossible for American politicians to deprive Americans of their right to own personal weapons – unless those politicians willfully break the law. In a vain attempt to end gun violence, the panic-stricken American media demands that Congress defy the Constitution and disarm free Americans. So will American politicians become unthinking slaves of shifting public emotion? Or will they stand firm on their oaths of office and defend the Constitution?  

Today’s Fearful Majority

Judge Andrew Napolitano has written nine books on the US Constitution. He realizes that if US legislators cave to pressure and pass Red Flag gun confiscation laws, “No liberty — speech, press, religion, association, self-defense, privacy, travel, property ownership — would be safe from the reach of a fearful majority.”  

He also explains why the Supreme Court ruled twice that citizens can own the same weapons the government has: “Because the Second Amendment was not written to protect the right to shoot deer. It was written to protect the right to shoot at tyrants and their agents when they have stolen liberty or property from the people.” 

This truth should be enough to stop every gun confiscation law. But it’s not. In the wake of violent acts, the media screams, “Do something!” and the voters amplify the screaming. Thanks to a perfect storm of voter fear, misinformation, and media pressure, the politicians begin to tremble.  

Hoisting the Red Flag of Pragmatism

Over the din of chaos, the Left offers a brilliant pragmatic solution to reassure nervous gun owners: America just needs to disarm mentally unstable gun owners before they harm themselves or others.  

This sounds so practical. It sounds like good governance and public safety. Fearful politicians think it sounds like a judicious solution. But it is not judicious. It is illegal. As Constitutional Law professor Kris Kobach points out, Red Flag laws commonly violate the law in four ways:  

1. The law would allow confiscation based on the testimony of one unrelated person. 

Frivolous accusations can be made against any gun owner for reasons of spite or political bitterness. An angry ex-boyfriend or college roommate could have an innocent citizen disarmed on fraudulent charges.  

2. The law would enable the seizure of guns without any hearing at all. 

This is a clear denial of due process. The Fourth Amendment makes clear that a person’s liberty and property (including his liberty to own and use firearms) are secured by due process.  

3. The law would permit a very low standard of proof. 

Even at the formal hearing, the standard of proving the gun owner’s deficiencies is far below the “beyond a reasonable doubt” standard used in criminal trials.  This is not due process of law.  

4. The law would shift the burden of proof to the gun owner. 

Once in place, the confiscation order becomes difficult to remove. To get his weapons back, the gun owner must prove he does not pose a threat to himself or others. Proving a negative is nearly impossible. A third violation of due process.  Legislators considering a Red Flag law should also consider these points: 

  • Every 13 seconds, Americans use firearms successfully to stop crimes against themselves or others.  
  • The vast majority of mass shootings occur in gun-free[4] zones.[5]
  • Data from 1970 through 2017 shows that Red Flag laws have no significant effect on murder, suicide, mass-public-shooting fatalities, robbery, aggravated assault, or burglary. These laws do not save lives.[6]  

Our Founders deliberately armed every man age 18-45 in The US Congressional Militia Act of 1792.  They would never have supported Red Flag laws… laws requiring Americans to inform on one another in order to strip basic rights from their neighbors.  

The Founders knew that Constitutional rights are God-given rights. The Constitution only established them — it didn’t create them. As such, they cannot be touched by legislators. They cannot be infringed.  

The Solution

So what can you do? Engage the threat. Contact your legislators and tell them not to be bullied by the hysteria, virtue signaling, or polls. Tell them to vote against all Red Flag laws. Remind your local judges that they can’t issue a gun confiscation warrant on the basis of a Red Flag law; remind the sheriff or chief of police that he cannot order officers to confiscate an innocent citizen’s guns; and remind sheriff’s deputies or city policemen not to obey orders to confiscate fellow citizens’ guns on the basis of a Red Flag law.  

They swore an oath to defend the Constitution. Tell them to keep their word.

[1]  660 individual murders in Chicago in 2017. That’s nearly twice the number from mass shootings in the whole country and six or seven times the number murdered by random psychos mass-shooters. 

[2]  There are more privately owned guns in the United States than ever before and the number of murders has been declining for decades and has been at or near a multigenerational low for several years. About 100 deaths were the result of the random, psycho-killer shootings that dominated news coverage for days and weeks at a time. Mercifully, those are quite rare.


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Can Average People Make a Difference in Politics?

Government is complicated, and our modern political system can be confusing and hard to navigate. Everyone has a political opinion, but when it comes to actually effecting change, few people have the knowledge or resources to accomplish anything. And thanks to the confusing jargon and complicated political systems, few people even try. The political sphere becomes dominated by a class of perpetual politicians and policy wonks — a kind of specialized political priesthood. Then they start political organizations, expecting you to give them your money so they can fight your political battles for you. And so the average American’s political strategy has become Donate, Vote, and Complain. But is it possible for average citizens to make a political difference without the help of these big lobby groups? 


Here’s how we did it. 

Late in 2018, managers and owners at T.Rex Arms started talking about possible political action for the 2019 legislative session. Due to the makeup of the state House this year, we thought the climate would be favorable to 2nd Amendment action. Hiring an outside lobby group would be outrageously expensive, but we didn’t have many political connections or much political experience, so we had no idea how effective we could be on our own. Since I believed in the project, I offered to work as a lobbyist for a reduced rate in order to offset costs. The owners decided it was worth the money to try an experiment. 

Six months later, on July 1st, 2019, our Tennessee Ammunition Tax Repeal went into law, saving taxpayers over $400,000 per year. Here are a few things we learned about how to be effective in politics:

1. Do Your Research

Any effective plan needs an objective. And to get an objective, you have to know the lay of the land. You’ll need a basic understanding of the current law and the political process, and a very good handle on the debate surrounding the particular issue you’re interested in fighting for. (Additionally, you need to have patience and good people skills.) All too often people see a problem in politics, try to change things without really understanding what they’re doing, and end up leaving the scene frustrated, friendless, and beaten. We didn’t want that to happen to us, so we began researching legislation that would make for a good fight. 

At an early brainstorming meeting, David Botkin suggested getting rid of Tennessee’s antiquated ammunition tax. The tax was unconstitutional, had been passed in 1937, and was a burden to both retailers and buyers. They called it a “privilege tax”, as if it is a privilege to be able to buy ammunition; but the right to keep and bear arms (and, by extension, ammunition for those arms) is a constitutionally protected right. Just as it would be wrong to tax someone for their right to free speech, so it’s wrong to tax someone for their right to purchase arms and ammunition. 

Another reason we liked the bill was that it was simple and straightforward. We knew it wouldn’t require complex legal wrangling or hours of explaining the concept to politicians. A legislator either supported the tax cut, or he didn’t. 

Once we knew we wanted to push ahead with the bill, we began more serious research: calling retailers, finding out where the tax money went, and determining how much revenue was generated by the tax. As we researched, we built a list of talking points that we could show to legislators to convince them the idea was sound. We knew we had to muster our very best arguments so we could answer any questions and successfully refute our opposition. You want to know your bill so well that no one can surprise with an argument you haven’t thought of. 

2. Find A Good Sponsor

After registering as a lobbyist and determining what our goals were, the next thing we needed to do was find a good legislator to sponsor our bill. With a part-time legislature, many reps will work a full-time job in addition to their elected position, so most of the legislation in state houses comes from think tanks that have time to research the issues. 

While many politicians are smarmy and spineless, a lot of state legislatures also have some real statesmen — people who genuinely care about their constituents and the constitution. If you can find someone like that, they should be very eager to meet and work with sincere people who have similar goals. 

Through some previous connections, we found an excellent sponsor for our ammo tax repeal in Representative Clay Doggett. As a previous sheriff’s deputy and member of the department’s SRT, he was fully in support of the bill ideologically, and was willing to carry it all the way. 

3. Draft and Refine Your Legislation

Large lobbying organizations will have their own legal teams who can draft bills, but we didn’t have that. So we presented the idea to Clay, and he gave it to the House Legal team to draft into language consistent with Tennessee Code. 

Initially, we had three bills we wanted to run. One died right out of the gate when we couldn’t find a sponsor for it. Another failed at this stage, because of a technicality with the language — no funny business, just a failure in our ability to communicate clearly and make good decisions. It was a hard lesson, but a good one. 

Even if you get the state legal team to draft the bill, it is usually a good idea to get outside legal help to look it over before it goes into law. Unfortunately, even when they’re trying to do their best, there may be loopholes or issues that they don’t expect. Do all that you can on the front end to ensure that your language is perfect; if not, your bill might get a constitutional challenge or simply be destroyed by the committee process because it’s a poorly-written bill. 

You can pay an outside lawyer for a thousand dollars or so, or you may find one who’s interested in helping you for free because they love the cause you’re working towards. 

4. Fight For Your Legislation

Almost every bill that goes through the legislature will be a fight. The law is the way it is because someone wanted it that way, and they probably won’t want YOU to change it. Politics is war without bloodshed, and that’s what you need to prepare for. 

In order to help your legislation gain momentum, you’ll need to get other legislators to co-sponsor the legislation, have constituents call their legislators, and actually “lobby” other representatives and senators — in other words, convince them your bill is a good one. This doesn’t require any special skills, per se: just set up meetings, talk to the legislators, and try to explain why your idea should become the law of the land. Then you need to work your bill through the committee process, keeping careful track of who will and won’t vote for your legislation. 

Unfortunately, it often isn’t the elected officials who are the biggest problem. Instead, it’s the bureaucrats, the dreaded “fourth branch” of government, who are most likely to keep your bill from passing. These people hold appointed positions, and are often several layers removed from voters, meaning they have little reason to listen to what you have to say. And one of their main functions is to ensure that their department doesn’t get a budget cut — which means they’re almost always against any kind of true tax cut. 

In fact, one of the most mind-boggling things about government agencies is the fact that they actually employ lobbyists themselves. The alphabet-soup bureaucrats spend your money on lobbyists to ensure that they continue to get as much of your money as they can, and continue to extend the scope of their duties and responsibility. Which means they will need more of — you guessed it — your money

As you deal with politicians, bureaucrats, and other lobbyists, there are a few helpful principles to remember: 

a. Don’t be petty. While we disagree with the national NRA, the state-level lobbyist was very helpful for us, sending out emails to help our bill and working to convince legislators that it should pass.  “Good sense makes one slow to anger, and it is his glory to overlook an offense.” – Proverbs 19:11

b. Be patient. With legislators, opponents, bureaucrats, and everyone else. “Whoever is slow to anger is better than the mighty, and he who rules his spirit than he who takes a city.” – Proverbs 16:32

c. Pray. Ultimately, the Lord will determine if your bill passes or fails, and you have to give an account to Him for your actions, win or lose. “Unless the Lord builds the house, they labor in vain who build it.” – Psalm 127:1

5. State Politics Matter

Americans tend to be very focused on politics at the national level, with good reason. We have a crazy presidential election coming up, and an unpredictable president in power. Additionally, we’re losing a lot of freedoms at the national level, where we have absolutely no control over anything, and the federal government is way bigger than it should be. But that’s exactly why we can’t ignore state-level politics.

a. Battles won and lost at the local level are ammunition for the fights happening at the national level. Federal legislators will often look to state law to see if they can justify some new measure — whether good or bad.

b. National players tend to start in state legislatures. If we’re willing to work with them now, we can make allies for the future, and also force them to take hard stands to prove where they stand on issues.

c. Working on smaller issues at the state level will give you experience and opportunities to do more in the future. As scripture says, “He who is faithful with little will be set over much.” – Matthew 25:21

6. Almost Anyone Can Do This

Our ammo tax repeal was relatively tiny, but it proves that anyone can accomplish something in politics if they’re willing to dedicate time and money. Our political endeavor cost the company less than $11,000. Here’s the cost breakdown: 

$7,605 – Lobbyist. $15/hr, three days a week for 14 weeks. 
$1,540 – Researcher. $15/hr, two days a week for 10 weeks. 
$530 – Parking (which is insanely expensive)
$740 – Lobbying registration and taxes 
TOTAL: $10,415

If you could get people to volunteer, or put in fewer hours, you could easily do it for $3,000 or less. And though $10,500 may sound like a lot, most people could probably get a group of friends together and pool their money to reach that goal. For comparison, it’s less than eight NRA lifetime memberships. We didn’t use our media channels to create political pressure, and we didn’t build a huge grassroots network — we just developed relationships, served where we were able, and worked to be faithful with what we had. You can do the same. And with patient effort and some teamwork, you’ll actually be able to change something. 

Just as we believe that all citizens must be ready to defend themselves and others from physical violence, we believe that every citizen has the duty to protect our constitution. These are your battles, and you can’t expect other people to do your work for you. The biggest reason our country is where it is today is because most Americans do nothing but complain, vote, and complain. So communicate with your elected officials. Make sure the enemies of freedom know you’re watching them, and the friends of freedom know that they have allies. 

We’ll continue to monitor politics, get involved where we can, dedicating time and effort to make America a better, safer place. And we trust you’ll do the same.

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What Is Sacred Honor?

The names of the Signers on the Declaration of Independence

Look closely at the last sentence of the Declaration of Independence.  “And for the support of this Declaration, with a firm reliance on the protection of divine Providence, we mutually pledge to each other our Lives, our Fortunes and our sacred Honor.”

Without honor between men, no civilization can hold together. George III provoked this war by treacherously violating his own word of honor, making it a worthless thing. By signing this Declaration, America’s Founders were renewing the proper definition of honor, and modeling it with their lives. They pledged their word of honor to fight together for independence in a way every other signer could rely on. Furthermore, they understood oath-breaking, dishonesty, breach of contract, and lying to be sins against the God Who defines honor, and Who defines the terms of all human government. British politicians had been replacing these definitions with cheap human imitations of honor with fake political grandeur and rule by tyranny. George III placed “his will alone” above all law and order in the American colonies. The Founders wanted to restore God’s sovereign authority to the affairs of life and government so they could live in true freedom. After the Founders finished signing their names, Sam Adams stood and solemnly summarized what they had just done. “We have this day,” he said, “restored the Sovereign to Whom all men ought to be obedient. He reigns in heaven and from the rising to the setting of the sun; let His kingdom come.”

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When Peace Gives Way to War

“The Second World War took place not so much because no one won the First, but because the Versailles Treaty did not acknowledge this truth.” Paul Johnson, British Historian

One hundred years ago today in Versailles, France, a weary group of some sixty diplomats signed a 240-page “Treaty of Peace” which formally ended World War I.  The terms were so complex, and composed in so much anger, that virtually no signer was happy with the final document.  Nor were their represented nations.  Military hostilities may have ended that day, but resentments began to simmer, and would approach a boiling point not too many years in the future.  As Pat Buchanan summed it up, the treaty “had created not only an unjust but an unsustainable peace.”  One political cartoonist of 1919 made the eerie prediction that infants born at the time would be cannon fodder for a new war in 1940, thanks to the disastrous terms of the treaty signed in 1919.  He was right.  World War II erupted right on schedule and mowed down some 25 million young soldiers, and another 80 million civilians.  That war involved all those nations which signed the treaty and led to the slaughter of the Jews and tens of millions of Christians, the devastation of Europe, Stalinization of half the continent, the fall of China to Maoist madness, and half a century of Cold War.

What can be learned from the errors of Versailles?

1.       Pride and childish bickering can lead to serious, long-term, kinetic war.  The same vices can lead to useless peace treaties which make no peace.  Then the same vices create new wars.

2.       The details of treaties which bind nations to policy positions are always religious.  Justice is a religious concept, and the rules of jurisprudence are always based on someone’s morality.  The general thrust of the treaty was “War is bad and we must punish those Germans for starting the war we willingly joined to fight.”  One war-guilt clause forced the Germans to pay out some $400 billion in reparations, which took them more than 90 years to complete.  This debt did not prevent them from embarking on a new war in the 1930s.

3.       The religious content of all treaties can shape the religious identity of nations.  Versailles was a game-changing document.  The great historian Paul Johnson said “at Versailles, the 20th century was set on its course. And its course was set on the basis of 3 great overriding principles that threw out all of the traditions of Christendom, perhaps forever.”

Johnson identifies those principles as bureaucracypluralism, and faith in contemporaneity.  What this means is that the peace delegations were not looking for moral solutions from the foundations of Christianity.  They were looking for modern solutions to problems of anger, conflict, and disagreement.  They were looking for modern schemes to manage the childish bickering going on between proud nations.  The architects of the treaty believed that new-fangled ideas of scientific social engineering, managed by secular governments, would solve all modern problems.  These 3 principles were ideas which had consequences.   The incredible repression and violence seen throughout the 20th century’s secular regimes brought in fresh opportunities for unending global war.  

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Sidecar Customization Video

Buying a Sidecar can be tricky, with dozens of weapon systems and customization options to choose between. What’s a shirt guard, exactly? Which way should the extra magazine face? And what handguns are cross-compatible?

In this video, T.Rex Arms COO David Noor explains the customization options available for our Sidecar Appendix Holster, including issues with compatibility, different handgun types, and what shirt guards are for.

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Digital Night Vision vs. Intensifier Tubes

Analog image intensifier tubes used in night vision devices have gotten pretty advanced over the years, but the underlying tech hasn’t changed since the 1930s. Digital sensors have been improving at an almost indescribable rate, but still lag behind in basic light sensitivity. How do they match up today? When will analog tubes be replaced? Is there more to consider than sensitivity?

We compared a Gen3 White Phosphor PVS-14 to a modified Sony a7sII to find out, testing under a variety of conditions and looking at a bunch of different factors. In our next video on Digital Night Vision, we’ll be looking at some cheaper, newer options, so stay tuned…

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13.7 SCAR 17 Build

One of my more unique firearms is my 13.7 SCAR 17. Chopped and pin and welded by Parker Mountain Machine and Tool in NH. It features the Midwest Industries extended rail and a Geissele two stage Super SCAR trigger. While I’m not a HUGE fan of the SCAR platform, it’s my primary .308 gun right now. I run the Aimpoint T2 on this one since it’s more for running and gunning. I have another SCAR 17 I’ll detail in another post which is setup as a DMR with a Leupold MK8 CQBSS.

The T2 is on an absolute co-witness Scalarworks mount since the receiver on the SCAR is a bit taller than a standard AR.

It’s suppressed with a Surefire RC2 7.62 Mini. Which is the same size as a the 5.56 RC2. So not… super mini. I’ll be hanging onto this rifle for a while.

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How to Shoot on the Move – Faster

Lucas Botkin goes over some tips to increase efficiency when shooting on the move, using a SCAR 16 and then a Suppressed MCX. As usual, watch to the end for a more detailed run-down on the rifle setups used in the video.

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Ambushed by Reality

Urban millennials Jay Austin and Lauren Geoghegan, both in their late 20s, came to the popular opinion that they were wasting their lives working. Austin wrote on his blog about his intention to quit his job and “to charge headlong into indulgence…”

Persuading his girlfriend to go cycling with him in exotic overseas locations would be one indulgence; another was clinging to the politically correct notion that evil does not exist in the hearts of men. These two indulgences do not make a wise combination in the real world.  Especially in a 96.7% Islamic nation[1] like Tajikistan, where the couple came face-to-face with the opinions of Muhammad, who commanded all Muslims of all times and places to “Seize [the disbelievers] and kill them wherever you overtake them.” (Quran 4:89 – 91)

As Jay and Lauren were cycling on a dirt Tajik highway with some other Western cyclists, they were overtaken by a van of devout Muslims.  The Muslims knew their religious duty, and so the van passed the American cyclists, turned around, and smashed at high speed into the group, knocking Jay and Lauren into the ditch. The devout worshippers then descended on Jay and Lauren with knives. The State Department won’t release details of what happened next, but here’s what we know:

Jay, Lauren and two other cyclists are dead from lethal knife wounds, ISIS took credit for another Islamic victory over the disbelievers, and the murderers celebrated publicly on the world wide web.

21st century reality can be observed, evaluated and measured in a number of ways.  Let’s do some simple math.  Since the day Jay and Lauren were old enough to read simple statistics, there have been over 33,692 successful (meaning lethal) attacks by theologically-motivated Muslims against those they determined needed to be humiliated and punished with death.[2]  Jay and Lauren have been added to that numerical account of reality.  As we and others look at these brutal facts, how do we interpret the ideological force behind these murders?  How do we view this recent incident in Tajikistan?  Was it evil, or was it just some multicultural guys charging into the indulgence of a customary local sport?

What if evil is not a make-believe concept but a force of informed, deliberate destruction and slaughter?  The Muslims in the van clearly understood the commands of the Quran, and the commands of the Caliph.  In a 2014 internet message, Abu Muhammad al-Adnani, the chief spokesman for the Islamic State, reminded Muslims worldwide, “If you are not able to find an IED or a bullet, then single out the disbelieving American, Frenchman, or any of their allies. Smash his head with a rock, or slaughter him with a knife, or run him over with your car, or throw him down from a high place, or choke him.”[3]

Writes John Hayward, “A pro-Islamic State media operation called the Nashir News Agency published a poster…depicting an SUV driving across a mountain of skulls beneath the caption, ‘“Run Over Them Without Mercy.”’

“This is not the first exhortation to vehicular jihad published by the Nashir News Agency.  A few weeks ago, they published a message in both English and Arabic that said, ‘“Kill the civilians of the Crusaders, run over them by vehicles, gain benefit from Ramadan.”’

“This earlier poster was a much less polished bit of propaganda, accompanied only by clip art of a handgun, knife, and truck. The pictures were helpfully labeled “Handgun,” “Knife,” and “Truck” for the benefit of less subtle jihadi minds.”[4]

If less subtle jihadi minds can understand evil instructions and practice them, why can’t average American millennials see the reality of this false theology and call it evil?

On his blog, Jay Austin invoked political correctness to justify his own superstitious theology of living, traveling and indulging himself. “Evil,” Austin wrote, “is a make-believe concept we’ve invented to deal with the complexities of fellow humans holding values and beliefs and perspectives different than our own—it’s easier to dismiss an opinion as abhorrent than strive to understand it.”

But what if an opinion is abhorrent, and we understand it perfectly?  Should we not abhor it as destructive evil?  We could dismiss 33,692 crimes as accidents,[5] and live in blissful denial of reality…or we could tell the truth about evil and resist it with equal or greater force.  This is the present conflict millennials need to settle in their minds, or destructive evil will ambush them continually until they face the cold, hard truth.  Evil is not a make-believe concept.  Millennials need to stop supporting the agenda of the left which opposes the fighting of evil and works to disarm those who might understand evil and resist it.  Evil does exist.  The sooner millennials understand this, the sooner they can join the fight against real evil.  The sooner they understand that the childish denial of truth contributes to evil, sorrow, suffering and pain, the quicker evil can be overcome with good.

Dr. Jordan Peterson got to the heart of the matter when he told a bunch of college kids, “Maybe it’s not the world that’s at fault,” he said.  “Maybe it’s you. You’ve failed to make the mark. You’ve missed the target. You’ve fallen short of the glory of God. You’ve sinned. And all of that is your contribution to the insufficiency and evil of the world.”

Is it possible for left-leaning millennials to come to their senses?  Of course.  Thousands are, all across the West.  In the 20th century, the American leftist James Burnham rejected political correctness, and learned to describe evil for what it was.  Way back in the 1960s he could see where fantasy and wishful thinking about ethics were headed.

“Modern liberalism,” he wrote in Suicide of the West, “does not offer ordinary men compelling motives for personal suffering, sacrifice, and death. There is no tragic dimension in its picture of the good life. Men become willing to endure, sacrifice, and die for God, for family, king, honor, country, from a sense of absolute duty or an exalted vision of the meaning of history…. And it is precisely these ideas and institutions that liberalism has criticized, attacked, and in part overthrown as superstitious, archaic, reactionary, and irrational.”

It’s time for the West to call political correctness “superstitious, archaic, reactionary, and irrational,” and aggressively replace this false faith with truth.  Or we will continually be ambushed by a determined, confident, muscular and relentless evil.


[2] has been tracking Islamic violence since the 9-11 event and records, by nation, fatalities and, separately, injuries, which are roughly equal to the fatalities.



[5] The media in the UK is describing the latest vehicular jihad as “definitely an accident.”

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