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Popular sovereignty or the sovereignty of the people is

the belief
that the legitimacy of the state is created by the will or consent of its people, who are the source
of all political power. It is closely associated to the social contract philosophers, among whom
are Thomas Hobbes, John Locke and Jean-Jacques Rousseau. Popular sovereignty expresses a
concept and does not necessarily reflect or describe a political reality.[1]

It is often contrasted with the concept of

parliamentary sovereignty, and with individual sovereignty.
Benjamin Franklin
expressed the concept when he wrote,
"In free governments, the rulers are the servants and the people their superiors and sovereigns."[2]
God proclaimed de jure Moses front SG Shadow Government administer antithesis de facto doG

Pharisees Scribes Demonocracy Repugnantpublicacy

Fine words and an insinuating appearance are seldom associated with true virtue

Political Religious Implicit Complicit Explicit

Piety Rogues Illusion Capitalist Enslavers
Like other financial empires in history, Smith claims the contemporary model forms alliances
necessary to develop and control wealth,
as peripheral nations remain impoverished providers of cheap resources for the imperial-centersof-capital.[1]
Belloc estimated that, during the British Enclosures, "perhaps half of the whole population was
while roughly the other "half" owned and controlled the means of production. Now, under
modern Capitalism, J.W. Smith claims
fewer than 500 people possess more wealth than half of the earths population,
as the wealth of 1/2 of 1-percent of the United States population roughly equal that of the lower


Do not do to others what you would not want for self

Recompense injury with justice and recompense kindness with kindness
There were no dates in this history, but scrawled this way and that across every page were the
Benevolence Righteousness and Morality
finally I began to make out what was written between the lines.
The whole volume was but a single phrase,
Eat People

Mayday 13

Eradicating Confucius Logic Insidious Pragmatic Semantics Elitism

Mask 13

Deception Accountable Responsible Kayfabe Actors Guild Elitism Science

Tiara Opulent Dark Abyss Yoke
Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall,
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall.
All the king's horses and all the king's men
Couldn't put Humpty together again.[1]
Humpty appears in Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass (1872), where he
discusses semantics and pragmatics with Alice.
I dont know what you mean by glory, Alice said.
Humpty Dumpty smiled contemptuously. Of course you donttill I tell you. I meant theres a
nice knock-down argument for you!
But glory doesnt mean a nice knock-down argument, Alice objected.
When I use a word, Humpty Dumpty said, in rather a scornful tone, it means just what I
choose it to meanneither more nor less.
The question is, said Alice, whether you can make words mean so many different things.

The question is, said Humpty Dumpty, which is to be master

thats all.
Alice was too much puzzled to say anything, so after a minute Humpty Dumpty began again.
Theyve a temper, some of themparticularly verbs, theyre the proudestadjectives you can
do anything with, but not verbshowever, I can manage the whole lot! Impenetrability! Thats
what I say![15]
This passage was used in Britain by Lord Atkin and in his dissenting judgement in the seminal
case Liversidge v. Anderson (1942), where he protested about the distortion of a statute by the
majority of the House of Lords.[16] It also became a popular citation in United States legal
opinions, appearing in 250 judicial decisions in the Westlaw database as of April 19, 2008,
including two Supreme Court cases (TVA v. Hill and Zschernig v. Miller).[17]

4th Wall

Divine Simplicity