Kids can explore the far reaches of the galaxy on the internet but can’t leave the house without parental supervision because of fear-inducing media in the U.S., which is diffused by the internet.
The children find themselves afloat in the galaxy while the adults find themselves drowning in the negative effects of the galaxy’s greatest invention.
The children ask “how far to pluto” while the parents instruct their children as to how far they can wander.
Gold is the best gauge of inflation and with gold doubling in price since 2008, it means the U.S. dollar has lost half of its purchasing power since the last Presidential election.
Are they voting in Arizona?
A contradiction in the federal law
“States must ensure that ‘any eligible applicant is registered to vote in an election,’ 42 U.S.C. 1973gg-6(a)(1),” (page 3)
But….“For registration by mail, the NVRA requires that every State “shall accept and use” the Federal Form. 42 U.S.C. 1973gg-4(a)(1) (emphasis added).” (page 4)
What Tom Horne, Arizona’s Attorney General has to say about it
Just recently the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) blocked Arizona from enforcing its voter ID law. Arizona is one if not the biggest portal of illegal immigration in the nation with half a million illegal aliens coming through the state annually. Arizona’s Attorney General Tom Horne recently stated that he believed that blocking of the law facilitated massive voter fraud by illegal aliens.
What the Feds require for voter identification
3 methods of registering
(1) registration as part of a driver’s license application; (2) mail registration using the form prescribed by the Federal Election Commission; and (3) registration at a state-designated voter registration agency
(1) Arizona MVD Website. https://servicearizona.com/webapp/evoter/register?execution=e1s4
(2) National Mail Voter Registration Form
(3) The County Recorder’s Office http://www.azsos.gov/election/county.html
From the National Mail Voter Registration Form
Proof of identification includes:
• A current and valid photo identification or
• A current utility bill, bank statement, government check, paycheck or government document that shows your name and address.
What different states require
Box 6 -ID Number
“…If you have neither a drivers license nor a social security number, please indicate this on the form and a number will be assigned to you by your state.”
Arizona vs California vs Connecticut
If you do not have a current and valid driver license or non-operating identification license or a social security number, please write “NONE” on the form. A unique identifying number will be assigned by the Secretary of State.
If you do not have a driver’s license or ID card, you must provide the last four digits of your Social Security Number (SSN). If you do not include this information, you will be required to provide identification when you vote.
Connecticut Driver’s License Number, or if none, the last four digits of your Social Security Number.
Excerpts from the case of Maria M. Gonzalez vs The State of Arizona
“On November 2, 2004, Arizona voters approved Proposition 200. The
citizen initiative amended Arizona voting laws in two ways: (1) voter
applicants are now required to submit evidence of United States citizenship,
see A.R.S. 16-152(A)(23), 16-166(F); and (2) voters who vote in-person
at the polls on election day are required to present either one form of
identification bearing their name, address, and photograph, or two
different forms of identification bearing their name and address, see
A.R.S. 16-579(A). ” (page 6 & 7)
National Voter Registration Act of 1993 (NVRA),
The NVRA requires States to “accept and use” the Federal Form. Moreover, the statute directs State election officials to register eligible voter applicants who timely submit a properly completed Federal Form. The NVRA ensures citizenship eligibility by requiring an applicant to attest and sign under penalty of perjury that he or she is a United States citizen. States may not contravene the text and purpose of the NVRA by requiring documentary proof of citizenship; such a requirement complicates rather than simplifies the federal voter registration process and is unnecessary to protect against voter fraud given other provisions of the NVRA.
[Yes, preventing voter fraud is “complicated”, but ensuring citizenship eligibility isn’t “unnecessary”]
While resort to the NVRA’s legislative history is unnecessary given States’ clear obligations under the statutory text, the legislative history further confirms Congress’s intent to preclude States from conditioning federal voter registration on the receipt of documentary proof of citizenship. Congress considered the effect of the Federal Form on the integrity of the electoral process and expressly rejected an amendment that would permit States to confirm independently an applicant’s eligibility. Permitting States to graft additional requirements onto the Federal Form would upset the delicate balance Congress achieved under the NVRA. (page 12)
[Perhaps Arizona should apologize for upsetting the “delicate balance” achieved by Congress]
To refuse to register an eligible applicant who completes a valid Federal Form – as Arizona will do unless the applicant submits documentary proof of citizenship – is not to “accept” the form at all. It is instead best described as rejecting the form, as the State’s own statute makes clear. See A.R.S. 16-152(A)(23) (“[T]he registrar shall reject the application if no evidence of citizenship is attached.”). (page 17)
[Does the judicial system “accept” illegal activity in any form?]