The Survivalist’s Odds ‘n Sods

SurvivalBlog presents another edition of The Survivalist’s Odds ‘n Sods— a collection of news bits and pieces that are relevant to the modern survivalist and prepper from “JWR”. Our goal is to educate our readers, to help them to recognize emerging threats and to be better prepared for both disasters and negative societal trends. You can’t mitigate a risk if you haven’t first identified a risk. Today, we look at the Global Warming cult.

The Global Warming Cult

Linked over at the great news aggregation site there’s this at The American Spectator: Global Warming’s Apocalyptic Path. The article begins:

 “Global warming has been characterized by its critics (and occasionally by followers like Hawaii Sen. Mazie Hirono) as a religious movement. While this is correct, it is a religious movement of a special kind, that is, an apocalyptic movement. And although it is widely known that apocalyptic movements foretell an end of days, demand huge sacrifices by followers, and demonize dissent, what is less known is that these movements follow predictable patterns. The general “laws” that an apocalyptic movement follows over time explain both its short-term strength and, fortunately, its longer-term vulnerability.”

Religious Institutions Now Must Hire Pro-Abortion and LGBT Employees

D.S.V. sent this: New York Requires Religious Schools, Churches, Hospitals To Hire Pro-Abortion, Pro-LGBT Employees.

Man Charged for Removing GPS Tracker on His Car

H.L. sent us this from The Free Thought Project site:  Cops Put GPS Tracker on Man’s Car, Charge Him With Theft for Removing It.

The article’s introduction reads:

“What would you do if you found a creepy device attached to your car that looked like something used to track you? Would you simply leave it there and go on about your business? Or, would you remove it? Well, a man in Indiana chose the latter and removed it. It turned out to be a GPS tracker and because it was placed their by police, this man is now being charged with theft. He’s now fought his case all the way to the state Supreme Court.

Since 2012, it has been unlawful for police departments to attach GPS tracking devices to vehicles without first obtaining a warrant, thanks to a ruling by the US Supreme Court. Despite outlawing warrantless applications of GPS trackers, TFTP has reported on several cases in which this still happens. However, this is not one of them. The Warrick County Sheriff’s Office legally obtained a warrant and placed a GPS tracker on Derek Heuring’s car in July of 2018.

The Warrick County Sheriff’s Office suspected Heuring of being drug dealer, so they began tracking his every move. But after a week, Heuring discovered the GPS device and removed it.”

Contemporary America: “Papers, Please”

Reader H.L. sent us this from “Real ID”? Internal Passports Come to USSA.

More on Chick-fil-A’s Gay Appeasement

Reader C.B. sent this one from WorldNetDaily: Surprise! Chick-fil-A’s appeasement not good enough for gay activists.

How Journalists Became Fahrenheit 451–Style ‘Firemen’

Reader D.S.V. suggested this American Thinker piece by Jack Cashill: How Journalists Became Fahrenheit 451–Style ‘Firemen‘.  Here is a quote:

“Not too long ago, ambitious journalists, local and national, prided themselves on gathering information, and their editors prided themselves on publishing it. About 50 or so years ago, however, progressives started to seize control of universities, J-schools included, and newsrooms shifted leftwards with each new graduating class. By 2016, even major newsrooms had become firehouses. Their goal was not to report information but to manage it. In February 2017, MSNBC’s Mika Brzezinski unwittingly admitted as much. Said Brzezinski of President Trump, “He could have undermined the messaging so much that he can actually control exactly what people think. And that is our job.” Yes, sadly, that is their job.”

Privacy Warning: Google Health Records on Millions of Americans

Kim Komando: Privacy warning: Google has detailed health records on millions of Americans

You can send your news tips to JWR. (Either via e-mail of via our Contact form.) Thanks!


  1. RE: the tracker: I’m no fan of druggies but what if he’d sold the car after finding the device? Simply removed it and left it in his driveway? Obstruction of justice or interfering with an investigation?

    1. According to Lehto’s Law vlog, there was no identification on the tracker, so the car owner had no way of knowing who put the tracker there. Disgruntled ex, hating neighbor, or whoever. What would you do?

  2. Cuck Fil A wasn’t appeasment, it was convergence. Vox Day’s latest “Corporate Cancer” is out and well worth the read (as are his earlier SJW books).
    CFA hired an Obama/Hillary supporter, and a SJW’s gonna do what a SJW’s gonna do.

  3. Seven articles. Americans just one generation back would have been disbelieved them happening in their country. The slippery slope has become a free fall.

    Imagine your children and grandchildren 10 years older. Graduations, weddings, baby showers, first home, the kids flying in for the Thanksgiving and Christmas.

    Now imagine all of you living in China 10 years from now. China is the model and testing ground for the New World Order. That is their future.

    1. I like your creativity. How about boxing it up and mailing it overseas? Another good one would be to attach it to one of the local PD’s patrol vehicles. That would be good and also have the added benefit of making a theft charge pretty difficult…just returning found property.

  4. I know this is completely off topic but does anyone know the name of the YouTube channel that has a rancher who speaks on the topic of economics and how they affect farms/food production. Mr. Rawles has linked to this channel before. I believe it has a unusual name that starts with a letter at the end of the alphabet, like y,w, x or z. The gentleman usually wears sunglasses in his videos if that helps any. I really enjoyed his topics but have lost his channel in my reading links. I know it’s a long shot to ask but hoping someone else knows who I’m speaking of. Thanks a bunch!

      1. Thank you! I have not heard of Adapt 2030. Thank you so much for responding and for the new suggestion. I listen to Ice Age Farmer as well. I appreciate both him and the Yansana Ranch channels.

    1. Hi Vagus,

      There is now compelling evidence for global cooling via a Dalton, or possibly more severe Grand Solar minimum. And all we need to do to confirm that the weather is getting bad, is to look out the window. Of course in NW Montana, we are currently experiencing an unseasonably warm and sunny weather for November. It is currently 45F! There is no snow in the valley, and plenty of sun shine this week, and the same is forecast for next week, but with cooler temps…. we are going to December with no forecast of snow, but only sunshine and few clouds…this is an unseasonable weather pattern. Warm and sunny and no snow is not Montana! It not be attributable the effect of Global Warming, when put into the context of what is happening globally. Context defines.

      I believe the a Grand Solar Minimum will be confirmed this next growing season. It will have a huge impact on our ability to grow crops. It is the nonseasonal pattern of weather that has greatly reduced food production this year, and we continue to have such unseasonable weather. However, weather manipulation is also real, and there may be other contributing factors…

      We are going have to work harder to offset the dominate effects of the sun, if Global Warming is an issue at all. Crops failing around the world certainly do not support the hypothesis that is Global Warming. Geologically speaking, the more frequent, and severe cycles that coincide the activity seen, or not seen on the surface of the sun, has a stronger correlation with the actual and dominate global weather pattern. The reduction of crop yields are irrefutable facts, that support the well documented cycles that coincide neatly with sun spot activity in recent centuries.

      1. I just wish to add, that a global solar minimum,(The current one is named the Eddy Minimum) is caused by low sunspots on our sun, which increases cosmic rays, which causes more clouds and a change in the jet stream patterns, which causes these weather extremes. Currently, the jet stream is making a huge dip down from Canada, but is much further east than the norm, and is going deeper into the USA than usual. This is what is causing Alaska to have warmer summers and winters and the USA’s mid west to be much colder, since the jet stream is pulling all of the cold air in northern Canada down into the central states. This jet stream is currently sitting over the main ridge of the Rocky mountains thus causing the western half of the American Redoubt to experience warmer, drier and sunnier days, at this time. Hmmmm. I want snow! 🙁 NOAA isn’t giving us the right forecasts, lately.


        1. Hi Lily,

          NASA reportedly characterized, sometime ago, this anticipated solar minimum, as comparable to the severity of the Dalton minimum. If this one now has an official name of Eddy, and is backed with some analysis, then there is a building consensus. As it unfolds, there will be less speculation. And yes, I have been watching the forecasts closely, and it changes several time per day, as if their computers do not have the data, or ability to predict with any certainty, and are at best ‘goofy’. Any forecast is now no better than looking outside the window.

          I imagine that when the jet stream decides to change, we’ll get hammered with snow, as we’ll get what the east side got and moisture from the Pacific as that tends flow over as far as NW Montana and bump up on the Divide. That is if this pattern of it still exists. Thanks for the update.

          1. Hi Tunnel Rabbit,

            Yes, concerning NOAA, yesterday it said rain and snow for the next ten days at least. Then I looked at it this afternoon, after your comment, and discovered that we are indeed, in the western Redoubt, going to get partly cloudy, partly sunny colder days for the next week. They are now making me look like a liar in the Preps of the week, when I said we were expecting two weeks of rain and snow!! Sheesh! 🙂 Oh well… You know, I noticed these weather forecasting discrepancies occurring from time to time this past year, especially in the spring. They now seem to be increasing in frequency, lately….



      2. Just an FYI, the way in which you talk about climate is not accurate. Weather and climate are measured in two very different ways over very different time periods. Another common misconception when people talk about climate change, and its projected impacts, is what is called “jumping scale.”

        An example of jumping scale can be found in Tunnel Rabbit’s reply when you talk about NW Montana, and use your personal observation and weather forecasts, and then project that meaning (whatever that meaning is) to the global scale. Doing so does not mean you are wrong, but rather, that you are reproducing a behavior trait that is normal for many people.

        It is just that jumping scale is rarely an accurate way to understand the world.

        1. Yes, those were the terms I was lacking, yet attempted to illustrate in a simple way. The attempt may not have been successful. And it may not have been simple enough. Looking outside the window is no way to accurately assess, or gauge a global phenomena.

  5. If you want to know more on REAL climate change go to Then scroll down to Climate Forcing, the climate disaster series is also well worth your time.

    1. Hi Old Sarge,

      I have caught snippets of Suspicious Observer’s ideas. I can’t say that I know enough to say “yay” or “nay” or expound on them. Though what I heard was interesting: “earth warming from the inside?”. I think along with the Global Solar Minimum this also has a possible place in the Last Days Events after the initial cooling that disrupts the food supplies. I also encourage everyone to look into his theories. I also mentioned him in the “Preps of the Week” this week.



  6. Hi lily,
    I and my wife have been watching Ben Davidson , for 4 or 5 years now. After it’s my everyday watch. He is very succinct and doesn’t beat around the bush! He posits that there is a 12,000 year cycle our sun goes through, that is the catalyst for the disaster. He traces 6 times this has happened in our history. Also using the Bible, ancient history and legions. He does say “remember we all came from survivors “.
    Blessings right back at Ya !
    Old Sarge

  7. Mr Rawles
    First I love you like my brother but, do you really think if the “man” comes for our guns for what ever reason that they are going to leave the antiques? No, they, most police will not care or no the difference between my Mosin Nagants or my Mausers ( I have quite a few made before 1899 and a lot made after. I believe and have talked to law enforcement officers that don’t know or care to know the difference if it shoots a projectile they will take it just like a modern rifle when the flag falls.

    1. Regardless of who comes to take your guns, they have to have a record of them to be sure they got them all. An antique you bought at a gun show with cash is unlikely to be tracked back to you.

      I think building some “ghost guns” on 80 percent AR-15, 1911 and Glock lowers is the way to go, but I can see the utility of owning an antique or replica .45 long colt revolver or lever action rifle.

  8. You can believe the Global Warming’s Apocalyptic Path article if you want to, but it has some critical inaccuracies.
    The cost of renewable energy is the first. This link compiles the cost of energy (from 2018) across renewable and fossil fuels. The cost of renewable energy keeps dropping and is generally cheaper than fossil fuels now. Most fossil fuel is a steady cost higher than renewable energy. Utilities put our solicitations for electricity. Renewable energy is winning competitive bids, no subsidies. Coal plants are closing because they are so expensive. The one bright spot for fossil fuel is natural gas. Those gas combined cycle plants are still competitive. I’ve read of combined cycle gas turbines that can reach efficiencies in the 63% range. Vehicle diesels might reach 43% and gasoline engines are even less efficient. Please note these are conversion efficiencies. The cost of fossil fuel electricity still depends on the cost of the fossil fuel which goes up and down. The cost of renewable energy produced electricity ten years from now for a plant built today can be fairly accurately calculated. Variability is risk and Industry doesn’t like risk.
    The countries that go to renewable energy will have lower electricity production costs than countries that stay with fossil fuels. That means the countries that go to renewable energy will be more competitive over time.
    Some of her characterizations of climate change, global warming, what ever you want to call it, are misleading. No one can know what people will do in the future, they tend to be fickle, but I would predict the furor over climate change is only going to increase, maybe at different rates over time, but still increasing. Old people may not have many years left, but young people need the planet to support life for 5-6 decades. Whether you believe in climate change or not, if 50-70% do (depending on how the question is worded) it matters and should be considered in prepping planning.
    Here is why the 50-70% do. The idea of global warming was first theorized over 100 years ago. It was all speculation back then based on physical properties of compounds and the atmosphere, thermodynamics, physics, and heat transfer (these still apply). They didn’t have the same atmospheric data we have today, actual CO2 emissions into the atmosphere was much much smaller, and it was hard to predict what would be happening 50 or 100 years into the future. Maybe humans would never release enough CO2 to warm the atmosphere (today we know there are multiple gases warming the atmosphere). No conspiracy 100 years ago. By the 1980’s Exxon Mobile knew that climate change was real, was happening and caused by their products (this is according to internal company documents, conspiracy here as they have spent money to spread lies and skepticism to protect profits). Since the 1980’s the evidence global warming is real continues to pile up with evidence produced by scientists in friendly and enemy countries. Sure, periodic studies find inconsistencies that don’t make sense that the skeptics latch onto, but those inconsistent findings are just opportunities for new research. Over time the inconsistencies are explained away and science learns more about how the physical systems of the planet are interconnected and dependent. None of the other potential forcing factors cited by the sceptics can explain current conditions. This link has an interesting graphic that overlays how different factors both heat and cool the atmosphere. Personally, I wish it wasn’t happening. It’s forcing me to make changes in my life, its stressful, world inaction now will cost me in higher taxes later, it threatens to harm or kill my off spring in future outyears… It was so much simpler 50 years ago when we mainly worried about Russia attacking with nuclear missiles.
    Why this matters to me and should to you too. I’m already factoring in global warming to my prepping plans. For example. Global warming is already raising ocean levels and will continue to do so at an increasing pace. Some states are already spending tens to hundreds of millions of tax payer dollars to adapt to the higher ocean levels. Its going to cost the federal government hundreds of billions (upgrading military bases near oceans, cost of DOD, increased border security to stop immigrants from inhospitable countries south of the US, etc) and if the states coming running to the Feds for help the bill goes up even more. I live in a state that borders the ocean. Eventually my state taxes will go up, or services down, because significant funds will be needed to address the rising oceans. I plan to retire and put my retirement/bug out location in an inland state to reduce risks and taxes over time. Even if the costs don’t pile up until after I die (I’m near retirement) I hope to leave a good bug out location for my children. Average temperatures across the US are already rising. My retirement/bug out location will be north and hopefully at a higher elevation so that it will be cooler. If the SHTF and I lose electricity I will be less likely to die of heat stroke, a problem as you get older. I live on the east coast where water is predicted to be plentiful though the timing of precipitation may not be optimal for crops in future years. I’m looking at water storage options. I would be really worried about global warming if I lived out west. I’ve visited 47 states and those travels suggest the capacity of any given place to support humans depends on soil and water. Why are ranches in the west gigantic compared to the east? The amount of rain they receive. Mountains in the east can receive the rain, but they don’t have the soil for crops. Ponder the food supply. What if climate change knocks out crops across a wide swath of a hemisphere leading to food shortages? Droughts, floods, heat, cold spells, changes to ocean currents could all do it. I need to be able to produce my own food so I need a bug out location with some top soil and good slopes. When people are hungry revolutions happen, governments collapse, and civil order is in jeopardy. I could go on with other risks. From where I’m sitting every American, liberal or conservative, should be a prepper, stocked with years’ worth of food and armed to the teeth.

    1. @ Don,

      A thoughtful, and long comment you have here. I understand that climate change can be overwhelming. I would encourage you to keep studying the concept, and as a guide, find the original source of the information that you value. Always go to the original source. Also, there needs to be a consensus of an idea. Not a single person attempting to provide their own theory. From there, you may begin to see patterns. Report back if you do.

      There are some things you have correct in your thoughts here, there are some things that are too simple, and there are some things that are not correct.

      As a quick example: “Why are ranches in the west gigantic compared to the east?” There are many answers for this, and precipitation was a limiting factor, if a factor at all. Look more closely at the homestead act to start.

      “Mountains in the east can receive the rain, but they don’t have the soil for crops.”

      I am not sure what you are saying here. Land to the east of mountains are typically in the “rain shadow effect,” which is why those regions are dry. The lack of precipitation is one of the reasons for the lack of “soil.”

      How are you defining soil is not really accurate either. Soil for crops means the humus content (organic matter) in the soil that provides the biological support systems that crops require for nutrients. The important part to note here is that corporate agriculture that relies on tilling destroys that humus content overtime. This is why ag fields require fertilizers, because the organic matter was depleted at a rate (time) that is on par with human behavior and not nature. What is more, JWR recently posted a story about where our food comes from. The map was pretty interesting. Consider giving that another look.

      In short, keep researching, keep prepping, and proceed without fear. 🙂

      1. I may not have spoken clearly.

        Not all land is equal in its ability to support production, as you touched on. In much of the west the constraint is rain. Some places it could be soil quality too, but it also takes rain to create the organics needed for the soil. I’ve also seen fossil water (western KS) and snowmelt through ditches (other places in west) providing irrigation. Even with reduced rain these areas have soil or the irrigation wouldn’t work. What happens if electricity goes and the fossil water can’t be pumped, or the SHTF and the ditch irrigation water doesn’t flow. It takes more acres of land west of KS to raise a cow, than in northern MO or farther east where there is more rain. This means I would need more land in west to raise a family after SHTF or or before SHTF to earn a living compared to if I lived farther east. If the ranch becomes too big in the west how far can my horse travel to maintain the ranch compared to the ranch in the east. At the same time, living farther east means more people per sq mile (disadvantage), partially because the land it more productive. Trade-offs. Another interesting comparison is the distance between towns. Income can be from crops/animals, manufacturing, trade, mineral extraction, etc. In many places as there are more opportunities for income the distance between towns shrinks and there are more people per sq mile. I’m amazed at and full of respect for the homesteaders of the 1800’s who eked out existences in some very barren and dry places on what would be considered small plots of land today. I can remember driving in AK where we carried a book to know where the next gas station would be. We could drive 50 miles, never see a car, a house or a utility pole. Not many people. I’ve driven on back roads of MD and PA where it is house after house that in the Midwest would be farms. Then I’ve driven all over the west on vacations, probably a total of at least 6-8 months over decades. More people than AK, towns seem smaller than in east and farther apart, and the farm houses more widely spaced than in the east.

        PA, WV farther south have the Appalachian mountains. There are other smaller old mountain ranges in the east. They have rain, good enough for trees, but soil isn’t plentiful. Dig and you hit rocks real quick. The soil doesn’t drain well enough for standard septics requiring sand mounds or even mini sewage plants. PA land has all kinds of small springs/seeps towards the bottom of hills. I suspect its water flowing downhill below the top layer of rocks and soil that can’t get through the more solid rocks beneath. In between the small mountains in PA you can find top soil suitable for crops. Look at the google maps. MO has the same problem in the Ozarks (old eroded mountains), too many rocks. Trees grow slow. Those slow growing hardwoods have some very tight and dense grain that is interesting to me as a woodworker.

        Your points about soil are right on. I’ve been researching how to create my own soil in hopes of being able to converting some of that PA rocky/marginally productive land into more productive land suitable for food to plant a garden. This isn’t feasible for acres upon acres, but maybe possible over a 5-10 year period for a smaller piece of land. I’m looking at source of organic matter, how to compost it, how to transport it, etc. Buy 30 acres, harvest selectively for biomass, compost in an acre or two. Is 30 acres enough? Do I have the time and energy to do it? Maybe build a charcoal kiln. I can get wood chips dumped on my driveway for free near the city. Doubt they have many chippers in rural PA, and there would be plenty of placed to dump if needed.

        Climate change is what it is. I don’t let my politics interfere with my science. It leads to personal ignorance and poor decisions that affect my future. I’ve seen enough of the data. I have ideas about what we know and don’t know. Big picture is known, micro pictures for specific locations in the future much less sure. For future generations sake’s, I hope humans can bring the causes of the warming under control before natural feedback loops in the planet become self-reinforcing or the emissions mess up the ocean currents, water cycles, or jet stream flows. If too much of this happens billions will die. The planet will survive either way but humans are an apex predator. Apex predators are easier to kill off than species lower in the hierarchy.

        The hard decisions are not how to prep for any given risk, but rather how to optimize prepping given a finite set of resources (wealth, income, time, mental and physical energy), a multitude of constraints (location, family location, family, job, age, time, expenses) and a multitude of threats (economic collapse, civic disorder and collapse, hurricanes, global warming, EMP, solar flares, global epidemics, antibiotic resistance, terrorist attacks, bioterror, nationalism, capital control of the rules of the economy, foreign enemy attacks, cyber attacks, Republicans, health care costs, pollution, I moved away from the earthquakes, …) It reminds me of Operation research problems that were solved by hand 35 years ago. Computers can now produce good optimizations of the problems but I don’t think its possible for a single person to develop probabilities for all the risks or to identify and characterize all the inter relationships between the risks and all the factors that affect the risks. I worked with an expert system maybe 5 years ago that did some amazing things, but it took a room of experts months to develop the raw data for the system. This would be no different. Machine learning can shorten this but where are the data sets for the questions we ask and issues we are concerned about. Much of the data would need to be local too, as it would vary across the country. We do the best we can with what we have.

        1. I don’t think US Army colonels and the Army War College are prone to join a “religious cult”. Yet their recent study argues the Army is unprepared for the dangers from global warming:

          If we accept their concerns about mass migrations, we should not be building a wall at the southern border – we should be laying a 20 mile wide minefield and prepare to defend it with AC130 gunships and cluster bombs.

          After all , it was the Volkerwanderung of the Huns and Goths –triggered by a colder climate — that overran and destroyed the ancient Roman Empire. Survivalists also need to prepare for the rise of new diseases –both imported by mosquitoes, animal vectors and by migrants.

          Re the 2 deg C figure criticized in a lower comment, I believe the concern is that sufficient warming may trigger one or more tipping point –e.g, the trigger the release of much greater volumes of carbon dioxide and methane that would greatly and uncontrollably increase the rate of warming. Ex vaporization of methates currently frozen in the Arctic.

          1. A wall is easy to defeat. Your minefield is harder, but the US Mexico border is maybe 2000 miles of at least 11,000 miles of border. It isn’t possible to put minefields along all 11K miles. Many of those miles are some of the most expensive land in the country. I think the US would have to give up trade with other nations and become a police state like North Korea to stop immigration. I realized a while ago that many of the people pushing to stop immigration are also stopping action on climate change, the force in the future that will make current illegal immigration seem like a single weed in an acre of corn.

            Issues being ignored or dismissed today and decisions being made today are going to make it tough and expensive for my son’s generation. It doesn’t have to be this way.

          2. @ Don Williams,

            No matter what status a person obtains in life, be it a colonel, as an example, they are still human and subject to all sorts of human influences. Having said that, every point you have brought up in your comment here has been discussed at length and proven false, or misleading, in scientific research. It’s just that real science usually does not get the press that the alarmist stuff does.

            The information is out there should people want to read it.

  9. The greenhouse effect is very simple science, and the atmospheric concentration of CO2 will double in 200 years due to human activity. This is incontrovertible fact. Global warming is Boomer and Gen X selfishness and myopia on full display.

    1. The doubling of C02 over 200 years comes from a scientific paper from 1975. In 1977, an economist (not an atmospheric scientist), made a comment in a paper about that doubling as 2 degrees Celsius. The narrative goes that once the planet hits 2 degrees Celsius, run away climate change will be beyond humans ability to control and bring around “the end of the world.”

      The thing is, the economist who made that claim, also directly said in that 1977 paper that his attempt at setting a climate standard, like 2C, is not worthy of scientific or theoretical methods. However, the 2C narrative has taken on a life of its own to appeal to what is called a “semiotic marker,” that is based on emotion and not actual facts.

      So, while the greenhouse effect, and the energy budget is an “incontrovertible fact,” what do all those facts mean? I assure you, it is not the end of the world, and climate change alarmist are very similar to a radical religious movement, but yet is worse in the sense that there is no utopian story to follow.

      And a special note to any academics or SPLC people who could potentially use my comments here for political gain, I am a scientist and climate change dystopia is my specialization.

      Every time you see a news article about climate change, and if they reference 2 degrees Celsius (which is often), that is a measure that is not based on fact. Period. It is a maker of emotion that is political in purpose.

  10. RE: data on cloud servers, another server has just been found with the data of over 1,000,000,000 people on it with no security and no one seems to be able to find who or how it was collected.

  11. History tells me that when governments go rogue, it doesn’t matter if you own a firearm or not. Most of the people murdered by government were unarmed. Your voting record will likely be more relevant than an old Form 4473. When you think it’s time to bury your guns, it’s time to dig them up.
    AOC and The Squad want you gone. It’s irrelevant if you own a firearm.

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