Tuesday, February 06, 2007

Pardon My Politics

Christopher Jon Bjerknes


America first presidential candidates have a golden opportunity to distinguish themselves from the crew of Zionist puppets currently leading the polls in the presidential race. The power of the pardon was instituted in order to provide a safety net for American citizens who are wronged by actions of the Government. The courts have thus far denied Lt. Ehren Watada his constitutionally protected rights to due process under the law, in that the court has denied Watada his right to present a defense. The President, or the President to be, could undo any injustice which may result from the court's actions by pardoning Lt. Watada, and anyone else who legitimately refuses to obey orders which they believe are illegal, and who are denied their fundamental rights to due process of law.

Presidential candidates who place America's interests first, could also distinguish themselves by condemning the open prostitution of American politics to Israeli interests. This would not only draw attention to these issues, it would force the Jewish controlled media back on its heels. The coming exposure of the Israel Lobby in future and ongoing trials will build momentum for any candidate with the guts and self respect to tell the truth and defend America against a fifth column of Israel first traitors who want to drag America into more wars for Israel.

The denial of the right to present a defense is a blatant abuse and casts public suspicion on the court system itself. The fact that this issue arises in a circumstance directly linked to the Nuremberg Trials suggests that the legal profession ought to respond and formulate and state its position. The Bar Association should consider publishing an opinion on Lt. Watada's rights to due process of law.