Prepare to be “nudged” by Obama's new “behavioral science” squads — for your own good, of course. Under the guise of better “serving” the American people through government, Obama signed an executive order this week calling for federal agencies and departments to deploy emerging “behavioral science” techniques against the public.

Among other goals, the expansion of federal mind manipulation is supposed to help more Americans access government welfare programs, take their “recommended” vaccines, supply more information about themselves to the federal government, and accelerate the transition toward what Obama called “a low-carbon economy.” The controversial decree, signed on September 15, explicitly seeks to use “behavioral science” to prod Americans — or “nudge” them, as Obama's “regulatory czar” Cass Sunstein put it — into making “choices” that the White House considers desirable.

The 11 candidates for the 2016 Republican nomination who are currently leading in the polls gathered at the Air Force One Pavilion of the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library in Simi Valley, California, on September 16. They were there to take part in the second debate of the 2016 election campaign, an event hosted this time by CNN.


Ten years ago the Supreme Court ruled that "public use" included "economic development." Another Connecticut case might give them a chance to change their minds.


It’s a simple fact that police can’t always be where they’re needed. Most officers not only acknowledge that fact, but support the right of Americans to defend themselves.

Although Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer took an oath to uphold the U.S. Constitution, he has made clear in his new book, The Court and the World: American Law and the New Global Realities, that he violated that oath by supporting the use of foreign law in American courts.





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