Flex Your Rights Foundation is bringing a new application to the public.
Soon, you’ll have access to a free, powerful tool that will empower citizens like you to bring greater accountability to police departments across the US.
Flex Your Rights has invested thousands of hours developing and user-testing an Open Police web app in 2016. Now, they’re just weeks away from launching their initial private version! This is a big deal, because now they’ll be able to expand their user testing with actual victims of recent police misconduct.
By the time you get your hands on the app in early 2017, you’ll benefit from everything we learned from talking to victims of police misconduct and helping them build reports that can't be ignored.
In the meantime, here is a link to the OpenPolice website along with answers to your most common questions since they started this project just one year ago. Check back here or go to the OpenPolice website for future news.
By: Peter Schiff
Thursday, November 17, 2016
The election of Ronald Reagan in 1980 provides the best recent precedent for the unexpected triumph of Donald Trump (in my opinion, the other post-war Republican takeovers of the White House --Ike in ’52, Nixon ’68, and W. in ’00 – did not constitute a real break from the status quo.) As many people expect great changes from Trump, it is worthwhile to look at what the Reagan Revolution actually wrought...
America was able to survive Ronald Reagan's debt experiments because we started borrowing from a position of relative strength. But the debt took its toll, and we are now a shadow of our former selves. Yet rather than reversing course before it’s too late, Trump may just step on the gas, assuring we go over the cliff that much sooner.
Attorney Michael Peroutka - Patriot, and founder of Institute on the Constitution - has released this catchy tune to help people understand the inherent limits of the judicial branch in our system of government. For a detailed explanation of this principle, download a copy of this informative booklet, written by Liberty Works Radio Network founder John B. Kotmair.
Trumps 10-Point plan aligns with the Founders' fundamental concepts
by Tom Niewulis
Host of Samuel Adams Returns show on Liberty Works Radio Network
Sam Adams speech about the Declaration of Independence, Aug. 1, 1776:
"Thus by the beneficence of Providence, we shall behold our empire arising, founded on justice and the voluntary consent of the people, and giving full scope to the exercise of those faculties and rights which most ennoble our species. Besides the advantages of liberty and the most equal constitution, heaven has given us a country with every variety of climate and soil, pouring forth in abundance whatever is necessary for the support, comfort, and strength of a nation. Within our own borders we possess all the means of sustenance, defence, and commerce; at the same time, these advantages are so distributed among the different States of this continent, as if nature had in view to proclaim to us - Be united among yourselves, and you will want nothing from the rest of the world.”
Donald S. Lutz, Colonial Origins of the American Constitution: A Documentary History – 1998 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/694
Pgs. 16 & 17 – “Even with this restricted discussion two things become apparent. First, calling John Locke a “contract theorist” would have been considered a misnomer by colonial Americans. He was more properly a “compact theorist,” and in fact we find that his Second Treatise always uses the word “compact” and not “contract.” Second, the relationship between a covenant and a compact was a direct one. Both were based on the consent of those taking part. Both created a new community. Both implied a relationship that was stronger, deeper, and more comprehensive than that established by a contract. A compact, however, required simply the consent of those taking part, while a covenant required sanction by the highest relevant authority as well.
Liberty Works is dedicated to reawakening Americans to the founding principles of natural rights and limited government, as embodied in the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, by broadcasting Liberty-oriented talk radio shows through an expanding network of commercial and non-commercial FM stations.