Saturday, November 05, 2022
Secrets inside Roswell police department
Disarm, Defund, Disband.
Police are the problem.
We need better leaders.
Friday, September 30, 2022
This is What Got Katie Halper Censored & Canceled By The Hill: Israel Is...
Sunday, August 21, 2022
No Crime? - No I.D. - Officer Retaliation Stops Patient From Going To Emergency Room
Saturday, August 13, 2022
Julian Assange History - 3
Julian Assange History - 2
Sunday, July 24, 2022
The Supreme Court Could BLOW UP Election Law | Breaking Points with Krys...
Sunday, July 17, 2022
National Popular Vote Interstate Compact
The National Popular Vote Interstate Compact (NPVIC) is an agreement among a group of U.S. states and the District of Columbia to award all their electoral votes to whichever presidential candidate wins the overall popular vote in the 50 states and the District of Columbia. The compact is designed to ensure that the candidate who receives the most votes nationwide is elected president, and it would come into effect only when it would guarantee that outcome. As of June 2022, it has been adopted by fifteen states and the District of Columbia. These states have 195 electoral votes, which is 36% of the Electoral College and 72% of the 270 votes needed to give the compact legal force.
Certain legal questions may affect implementation of the compact. Some legal observers believe that the compact will require explicit congressional consent under the Compact Clause of Article I, Section X of the U.S. Constitution, or that states have the plenary power to appoint presidential electors as prescribed by the compact under the Elections Clause of Article II, Section I. Other legal observers disagree that the power of states is broad enough to appoint their electors in accordance with the compact, and that the Electoral College cannot be altered to appoint presidential electors in accordance with the national popular vote except by a constitutional amendment.
No Special Duty
Listen to RADIOLAB episode NO SPECIAL DUTY - police are evil.
Since the massacre that took the lives of 19 schoolchildren in Uvalde, Texas, people across the world began to ask versions of one question: why did police wait outside the door instead of protecting the kids?