Skip to comments.Where Does Ron Paul's "Liberty Movement" Go From Here?
Posted on 07/19/2012 1:32:32 PM PDT by Sark
Last weekend, Representative Ron Pauls (R-TX) supporters were disappointed to learn that the stalwart defender of constitutional government likely would not be placed in contention for the Republican Partys official presidential nomination at national convention.
Congressman Paul needed a plurality of the delegates from five states in order to have his name presented as a possible nominee and to ensure a speaking slot, but he came up short on Saturday after failing to win a plurality in Nebraska, leaving him with only four states. Although the possibility that he would somehow still win the nomination was already slim to none, as Paul himself acknowledged, it was still a symbolic blow to the fledgling Liberty Movement.
What is the Liberty Movement? As of now, I would have some difficulty in answering that question, but Ill take a stab at it (and I welcome corrections in the comments below). The Liberty Movement is undoubtedly still deeply intertwined with the person of Ron Paul himself. It shares a great deal with the Tea Party on the matters of limiting the government to its constitutional powers and responsibilities. This necessarily means that both movements are fiscally conservative in nature, and both support large and substantive spending cuts.
(Excerpt) Read more at principlesandpolicy.wordpress.com ...
A Hookah Bar???
He will probably do what he has always done...say one thing, but do another. Meanwhile, his drones will have a few layers of excuses for his latest hypocracy.
One thing that is consistent about Wrong Paul though....he is consistently kooky.
“Where Does Ron Paul’s “Liberty Movement” Go From Here?”
A one way ticket to Hades would be a good start.
...far, far away. Forever.
Disclaimer: Opinions posted on Free Republic are those of the individual posters and do not necessarily represent the opinion of Free Republic or its management. All materials posted herein are protected by copyright law and the exemption for fair use of copyrighted works.