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U.S.'s Judeo-Masonic, French Revolution principles

Started by Geremia, February 26, 2019, 03:34:41 PM

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The Bill of Rights (1791) was modeled off the French Revolution's Déclaration des droits de l'homme et du citoyen (1789), and Thomas Jefferson influenced both. Two major defects in them are:
  • religious indifferentism (that all beliefs/sects are equal under the law): Déclaration des droits Article X:
    QuoteNo one may be disturbed for his opinions, even religious ones, provided that their manifestation does not trouble the public order established by the law.
    There are people (e.g., Muslims) who believe killing infidels is a virtue. Why should such a Muslim not "be disturbed for his opinions," even though the "manifestation" of his beliefs does indeed "trouble the public order established by the law"?
  • freedom of press: Déclaration des droits Article XI:
    QuoteThe free communication of [true and false!*] thoughts and opinions is one of the most precious rights of man: any citizen thus may speak, write, print freely, except to respond to the abuse of this liberty,** in the cases determined by the law.
    *Why should one have the freedom to spread falsehoods and lies?
     **"[R]espond[ing] to the abuse of this liberty" is exactly what anyone who criticizes the dictatorship of the mainstream media does, yet this Article says they should be silenced! The Liberal press, lead by the Freemasonic philosophes (revolutionary French philosophers like Voltaire), is what instigated the French Revolution in the first place.
These Articles X and XI are combined in the U.S.'s 1st Amendment:
QuoteCongress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, ...
There are some good parts of these documents (like real natural rights), but religious indifferentism (which says beliefs, esp. religious ones, don't matter) and freedom of press (which gives way to a dictatorship of the media, Hollywood, textbook publishers, et al., who know beliefs do matter and yet inculcate falsehoods) have been condemned (e.g., in Mirari Vosi §13 and §15, respectively).

Freemasonry has been exerting a poisonous influence on society since at least 1738, when Clement XII condemned it.

Leo XIII, who wrote the last encyclical condemning Freemasonry, Humanum Genus (1884), also condemned Americanism, the idea that the U.S. is a model for the government of the Church (with worked its way into Vatican II's Dignitatis Humanæ via the American Jesuit Fr. John Courtney Murray) and the idea that "active virtues" > "passive virtues" (related to Protestant work-ethic), in Testem Benevolentiae Nostrae (1899).