Courage is needed at the crossroads of Marxism and more letters to editors

It takes courage at the crossroads of Marxism

The advance of Marxism rests on three fanatic laws. The law of opposites strives to destroy established social norms – faith, family, independence, truth, civility, responsibility – and replace them with servitude, dependence, obedience, conformity, anarchy. The Law of Denial asserts that any cost – personal freedoms, freedom of speech, economic stability, private property, open debate, lives – is justified if the totalitarian state of Marxism is achieved. The last and most disgusting is the Law of Transformation, which asserts that in every generation there are self-proclaimed individuals of such superior intelligence that they should rule over all others while the rest are relegated to perpetual bondage.

This is the current state of our nation. The federal bureaucracy, rooted in Marxist doctrine, has been armed against us. A corrupt justice system does not respect the rule of law. At the mercy of world Marxists, Congress is deliberately mired in selfish policies of taxation and regulation designed to extend and perpetuate control. Critically, a compromised Imperial Presidency selectively enforces or unilaterally creates laws by executive order in defiance of the well-being of the American people or the sovereignty of our nation.

At an irreversible crossroads, we can only hope that there are still a few courageous ones who put their avowed allegiance to America first.

RG Kirn

Soddy-Daisy

Anglers on the hook to wreck Riverwalk

While walking along the Riverwalk in the city center, it’s almost impossible for people not to notice the amount of trash left behind by those who have fished.

Tangled lines, empty worm containers, food and drink scraps, and cigarette butts line the shores. I know there are a lot of trash cans along the Riverwalk, so why aren’t people using them?

Water is an important resource in your life, no matter who you are. Why do we keep polluting it? Every time the river level rises, all the garbage left by the fishermen is washed into the Tennessee River. It may be beneficial for the Town of Chattanooga to put up signs along the Riverwalk to discuss the dangers of polluting our waterways and ways people can help. We need to educate our local audience more on this issue.

Heather qualls

Soddy-Daisy

Everyone has an interest in public education

Public schools belong to all Tennessee taxpayers, not just parents. I vote for my district school board. I have an important interest in education like any citizen. I don’t think a few loud parents should dictate educational content or policy.

Norma L. King

Too dangerous high-speed police chases

I wrote several suggestions to the newspaper on the right way to handle high speed police chases. I know the police, for the most part, are not expert in physics or understand mass and speed and how they apply to impact. But I know a soldier from the State of Georgia who will never try again what he did recently.

Hopefully he will recover and return to the force, but unless he knew the criminal was about to kill his ex-wife there might have been a better way to handle this situation. .

Robert taylor

Red bank

I approve of Chuck, but not really

I would like to support Rep. Chuck Fleischmann to be the best little servant a criminal could hope for.

He will also stand up and support the person with the most money and the least integrity. He’ll bring the bacon home to Tennessee and give it to all his capitalist friends.

He will always do what is right for himself and will ride anyone he can. We can trust him to support the insurgency and count on him to bring partisan politics to every corner of Tennessee.

For these and many other betrayals, I give my full support and two horns to Chuckie Fleischmann.

Jean Mathna

Opposes Greeson’s view of “worldview”

TFP columnist Jay Greeson says in October 30 column [about a nonprofit organization that had identified three area colleges among the worst in the country for LGBTQ students] that if you don’t agree with an organization’s “worldview” just go elsewhere. So, should we let colleges dictate the lives of their students? Can these institutions be homophobic or whatever and get away with it? It’s the United States, not Afghanistan.

Would Mr. Greeson feel the same if straight male behavior was banned anywhere he wanted to go? Say, do you work for the Times Free Press?

Jane elmore

We need energy education from our power companies

EPB named “Smart Energy Supplier” by the American Public Power Association for demonstrating its commitment to energy efficiency and environmental initiatives that support the goal of providing safe, reliable, inexpensive electrical service and sustainable, why don’t more power companies follow the same path and try to provide smarter energy for the Chattanooga area?

The mission of power companies should not only revolve around financial gain but also the quality of life in the communities for which they supply electricity. If we want to help our environment become a more sustainable place, then energy education is one way to start.

Michael darity

Cleveland

Elder needs to brush up on American history

In his comment to the Monday Free Press page criticizing the constitutionality of various infrastructure bills, columnist Larry Elder cites James Madison’s objections to the granting of funds to French refugees and James Monroe’s veto on the bill. Cumberland Road Act of 1822.

While Madison opposed the Bank of the United States and protective tariffs in 1791, he supported both in 1816. As our Fourth President observed, “It is impossible to confine a government to exercise. of [written] powers; there must necessarily be powers implicitly admitted, unless the constitution [sic] come down to tell every detail. “

In his analysis of Monroe’s objections to federally funded internal improvements, he omits several important points. In the words of Daniel Walker Howe, “Monroe has not been more consistent than Madison on the issue of internal improvements. At the last minute he inserted … spending federal money on some internal improvements … “The fifth president even sought an advisory opinion from the Supreme Court, which said that the government-funded internal improvements federal were constitutional.

Finally, why not mention the Interstate Highway Act of 1956?

Michael V. Woodward

Hixson

Of course bear arms, but stay home too

I am shocked and amazed that there is an editorial in the Washington Post saying something I agree with: “Kyle Rittenhouse’s actions should not be apologized or celebrated.” This in the TFP of last Monday.

I agree that everyone has the right to bear arms, but having said that, I think you should use this right to protect yourself and your own people at home. Not on the street where the people are out of control.

I have a gun. If anyone wants to come to my house to do something stupid, beware. I am armed and capable. Where I won’t be is in public in a volatile situation where I have nothing to do.

Debbie pataky

Lookout Mountain, Georgia.

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