Tinsley Grey Sammons



The Judicial Industry will continue to grow and its excesses will remain unchecked as long as Americans depend on nothing more than the ballot for control and accountability. The ballot alone will give them precious little of either.

Beginning with the Controlled Substances Act and unjust statutes derived therefrom, i.e., power that contravenes the principles underpinning the Unanimous Declaration should be repealed outright. Timidly begging for the so-called legalization of marijuana merely concedes to government the unlawful power to prohibit self-medicating and chemical self-pleasuring with alternatives to ethyl alcohol. Philosophically, the legalizers do more harm than good.

The law perverted! And the police powers of the state perverted along with it! The law, I say, not only turned from its proper purpose but made to follow an entirely contrary purpose! The law become the weapon of every kind of greed! Instead of checking crime, the law itself guilty of the evils it is supposed to punish! —Frederic’ Bastiat (c. 1850)

Bastiat’s powerfully enlightening work, THE LAW can be downloaded free. Every concerned American would be wise to have a copy among his study and reference works.

At this stage of American history, candidates should be asked which laws they intend to repeal. When it comes to making new law, the first law that should be ratified is a law requiring an expiration date for statutes. Office holders could simply let bad laws expire with little or no political risk.

Elections alone will never disabuse Americans of bad law. Folks would be wise to show solidarity by creating and supporting Justice Fellowships. Ideally, every adult American would possess knowledge sufficient to seek redress by filing sui juris while his Justice Fellowship backs him to the hilt. With enough public pressure, even the Mainstream Media will come to its senses.


Permission to reprint in whole or in part is granted, provided full credit is given.

Tinsley Grey Sammons, 1936 — is a self-educated Geezer with an abiding passion for liberty and justice. He served as an enlisted man during the Cold War and retired from his automobile service and repair business in 1998. He describes himself as a very angry, blue-collar-to-the-marrow curmudgeon. He and his wife settled in Gonzales, Louisiana after their home in St. Bernard Parish was destroyed by Hurricane Katrina.


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