American Police State: No Questions Allowed

When does a free state become a police state?  Is it when government declares itself “essential” but religious worship “selfish”?  Or when making a living becomes a crime?  Or when free speech rights are afforded only to those who say “correct” things?  Or maybe when tens of millions of Americans find themselves unexpectedly labeled as “domestic terrorists” by the military-media complex overnight?

Perhaps the telltale sign is this: simply asking why becomes subversive.  Questions become bigger threats than foreign missiles.  Words are regarded as weapons legally possessed only by those in power.  For all else, they are rendered contraband.

If Congress were transparent, rather than vindictive, and if its members worried more about finding truth than burying it, then lawmakers in D.C. would have spent the last few months quelling doubts about the 2020 election instead of intensifying those doubts with a second, inflammatory impeachment.  Alas, we’re ruled by unserious people who take their power very seriously.

Consider the following contraband questions Congress will never answer:


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