Nazi-Trump vs. Obama

The Devil’s Moron said violence due to Nazi’s and White Supremists has been going on for a long time, and both sides are to blame. Why the comparison to a black president? Is Moron suggesting there are Black Supremists that have been causing trouble for a long time – in America? The white grandfather’s of these Nazis went all over the world to fight Hitler and the Emperor. For the most part, black men were not allowed to harm a member of the white or Asian race, because, they were ruled INFERIOR.

Black slaves did not own guns and cannons, thus, they did not kill white southerners. There was a black unit. Irish immigrants, and the Forty-Eighters from Europe, killed southern traitors. They put blacks in office. They nominated my kin, John Fremont, to be the first presidential candidate for the Abolitionist Republican Party.

What the world saw in Charlottesville, appears to be an act of TERRORISM. The victims appear to be white. Most of the demonstrators against the KKK and other racist groups, appear to be white, and female. Only recently have women been able to go into combat. In 1920 they won a long battle to be seen as EQUAL to men, and, were allowed to vote.  It is clear to most people in the world, Nazi-Trump will not be critical of his base, or of Putin.

The mention of Obama was another insane campaign rant Nazi-Trump uses to divide the nation, verses being the President of all The People.  He can not put his victory behind him, which suggests he wants what Hitler had at those Super Rallies – with torches! It is clear he believes Democrats are inferior to Republicans, and wants them to feel this way.

Jon Presco

Republican lawmakers went after President Trump on Saturday over his statement on violent clashes in Charlottesville, Va., with one senator going as far as saying Trump needed to call it a “terror attack by white supremacists.”

“Mr. President – we must call evil by its name. These were white supremacists and this was domestic terrorism,” Sen. Cory Gardner (R-Colo.) tweeted.

http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/republican-lawmakers-criticize-trump-response-to-charlottesville/ar-AApVTCu?li=BBmkt5R&ocid=spartandhp

http://indepthnh.org/2017/08/12/shea-porter-on-white-nationalist-violence-in-charlottesville-va-this-is-clear-evil/

Congresswoman Carol Shea-Porter (NH-01) released the following statement regarding white nationalist violence in Charlottesville:

“White nationalism is dangerous, despicable and has no place in our country. We must all strongly and specifically denounce today’s racist, un-American violence in Charlottesville. There are not many sides to this story. This is clear evil.

“The cowards who are waving Nazi flags in Virginia today are free thanks to my parents’ generation of Nazi fighters. During World War II my dad’s ship was hit by Nazis. 200 American sailors died, but he fought on. My uncle flew day bombing missions over Germany. My mom worked in a shipyard. Today I can speak out against fascism because they were heroes who saved us from Nazis.”

The Fremonts First to Emancipate Slaves

John Fremont, and his wife, Jessie Benton-Fremont, were the first to emancipate black slaves in America. If Andrew Jackson was alive when the Fremonts and the Forty-Eighters were calling for the Freedom of all Peoples, then, he would have to deal with Senator Thomas Benton’s daughter – then her husband! Freedom is a family affair. These brave souls became my kindred, when Christine Rosamond Presco, married Garth Benton, two well known artists. Jessie and her sister held famous Salons.

Jon Presco

https://rosamondpress.com/2017/05/02/shoot-andrew-jackson-dead/

Frémont Emancipation

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A head and torso photograph of a United States general during the American Civil War. He is looking to the right, almost in profile. He has fairly short, dark hair and a short beard that is mostly grey.

Major General John C. Frémont

The Frémont Emancipation was part of a military proclamation issued by Major General John C. Frémont (1813–1890) on August 30, 1861 in St. Louis, Missouri during the early months of the American Civil War. The proclamation placed the state of Missouri under martial law and decreed that all property of those bearing arms in rebellion would be confiscated, including slaves, and that confiscated slaves would subsequently be declared free. It also imposed capital punishment for those in rebellion against the federal government.

Frémont, a career army officer, frontiersman and politician, was in command of the military Department of the West from July 1861 to October 1861. Although Frémont claimed his proclamation was intended only as a means of deterring secessionists in Missouri, his policy had national repercussions, potentially setting a highly controversial precedent that the Civil War would be a war of liberation.[1]

For President Abraham Lincoln the proclamation created a difficult situation, as he tried to balance the agendas of Radical Republicans who favored abolition and slave-holding Unionists in the American border states whose support was essential in keeping the states of Missouri, Kentucky and Maryland in the Union.[2]

Nationwide reaction to the proclamation was mixed. Abolitionists enthusiastically supported the measure while conservatives demanded Frémont’s removal.[3] Seeking to reverse Frémont’s actions and maintain political balance, Lincoln eventually ordered Frémont to rescind the edict on September 11, 1861.[4] Lincoln then sent various government officials to Missouri to build a case for Frémont’s removal founded on Frémont’s alleged incompetence rather than his abolitionist views.[5] On these grounds, Lincoln sent an order on October 22, 1861, removing Frémont from command of the Department of the West.[6] Although Lincoln opposed Frémont’s method of emancipation, the episode had a significant impact on Lincoln, shaping his opinions on the appropriate steps towards emancipation and eventually leading, sixteen months later, to Lincoln’s own Emancipation Proclamation.[7]

Born in Savannah, Georgia in 1813, John Charles Frémont would become one of the nation’s leading antislavery politicians in the 1850s.[3] Frémont was granted a second lieutenant’s commission in the U.S. army’s Bureau of Topographical Engineers in 1838, primarily through the support of Secretary of War Joel Poinsett. As a young army officer, Frémont took part in several exploratory expeditions of the American West in the 1840s.[3] For his success in mapping a route across the Rocky Mountains to then Mexican California via the Oregon Trail, Frémont earned the nickname, “the Pathfinder” and attained the status of a national hero.[3] During the Mexican-American War (1846 – 1848), Major Frémont took command of the Californian revolt of American settlers against Mexico and was appointed military governor of California in 1847. Frémont’s independent actions ran at cross-purposes with the senior U.S. army officer in California during the Mexican War—Stephen Watts Kearny. Frémont was arrested, brought to Washington, D.C. for a court-martial and resigned from the army in 1848. Returning to the Pacific coast, Frémont became one of the first senators from California when it was granted statehood in 1850. In 1856, Frémont became the first Presidential candidate of the new Republican Party which established a platform advocating the limitation of slavery to those states in which it already existed.[3] Frémont won 33 percent of the popular vote, but lost to Democratic Party candidate James Buchanan.[8]

At the onset of the Civil War in April 1861, Frémont sought to resume his service in the Regular Army and was commissioned major general, becoming the third highest ranking general in the U.S. army (according to date of appointment), just behind Maj. Gen. George B. McClellan.[9] Frémont was placed in command of the Department of the West which included all states and territories between the Mississippi River and the Rockies as well as the state of Illinois and the western part of Kentucky.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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