Wednesday, June 27, 2007

Quakers in the Anti-slavery Movement

Before the eighteenth century, very few white men questioned the morality of slavery. The Quakers were among these few. The doctrines of their religion declared an issue such as slavery to be unjust. By 1775, the Quakers founded the first American
anti-slavery group. Through the 1700s, Quakers led a strong-held prohibition against slavery. The Quakers’ fight inspired growing numbers of abolitionists, and by the 1830’s abolitionism was in full force and became a major political issue in the
United States. Read more.

Editor's Note: Acts of civil obedience to the truth such as the Quakers made to give birth to the antislavery movement in America correspond EXACTLY with the stand that Bob Schulz, Ed and Elaine Brown, Dick Simkanin, Sherry Peal Jackson, Irwin Schiff, Larkin Rose, Joe Banister, Al Thompson, Bill Lear,
Vernice Kuglin, Robert Lawrence and many many others have been making against institutionalized slavery that have been perpetrated against We The People by the corporate-government-military elites of the world since the ink dried on the original Declaration of Independence in 1776.


Blogger Tuva or bust said...

"Show me the law" is not an act of civil disobedience. People who commit civil disobediance understand and are willing (and often desirous) of going to prison.

Ed and Elaine, in comparison, want to be cop killers and have arranged for the murder of the judge if anything happens to them.

Nice heroes you're enabling there, Fred. By giving them the voice to recruit, you might as well be aiming the gun yourself.

Ron Paul clearly said that Ed and Elaine should go to prison. Why are you ignoring that and continuing to pretend that Paul supports the Browns and their promise of violence and death?

10:30 AM  

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