We said we would never forget. We said it will never happen again. Yet we have Obama and Clinton allowing more and more Islamic people into out country who can not be vetted. America, if you don’t awaken from your naive slumber now, it will be too late
Please go to your polls and cast your vote this Tuesday. If you don’t know where your polls are, see the link below.
The Superstition Mountain Republican Club will be holding its monthly meeting May 12th in the back room of the Mirage Sports Grill in Apache Junction. It is located at the far east end of the Ace Hardware complex. The event will begin at 6:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. You are invited to come early to purchase a meal and enjoy fellowship with current and future members.
Representative Kelly Townsend and Representative Doug Coleman will be featured with focus on what took place during the past legislative session including the budget. This will be an audience participation event with questions coming from the audience.. This will not be a campaign event.
The Superstition Mountain Republican Club President Gil Cancio invites all those in the area wishing to know more about what our officials are thinking in terms of handling the multitude of issues facing our state today to attend this hour and half long event. As response times will be limited, the format should provide plenty of time for a wide array of questions.We would like to extend an invitation to anyone who is a registered republican to come and join the organization. The annual cost is $15.00 per individual and $20.00 per couple. We are always looking for fresh ideas and lively conversations.
If you have any further questions you can call Gil Cancio at 480-435-7161 or Jeff Struble at 480-694-5100. We look forward to seeing everyone May 12th at the Mirage Sports Bar.
I’ve known Jeff Serdy for 10 or 11 years now and he is a sincere and caring person. He wants what’s best for Apache Junction and wants it to grow in positive and productive directions. A vote for Jeff Serdy IS a vote FOR Apache Junction.
Mark Hawthorne, Editor/Publisher Pinal County People
Rebuttal to Ed Barker’s April 18, 2016 Quepasa
The only point Ed makes that I agree with is that America is on a great precipice of history. We, the citizens, are going to be making a choice this fall. Will we remain the strong leader for the world or will we continue down the path the democrat party wants to go? The path of entitlement, subservient and cowering to the will of other people and countries.
Mr. Barker took James Madison’s comments from the Federalist’s Papers #10 out of context. The words in the quote are written exactly as they are in the Paper. But, as always, without expressing the intent of the conversation Madison, Hamilton and Jay were having with the citizens to advocate for the ratification of the US Constitution. James Madison is credited with being the architect of the Constitution. Madison, as determined from his other writings, is a strict constitutionalist and believed in a small limited federal government.
In Federalist Paper #10 Madison was explaining the need to be a Republic, not a Democracy. He talked about factions being a needed constant in any society. People inherently will divide themselves in groups, “factions” that should not be legislated out by a government. All that a government should do is ensure that each faction’s liberty, freedom to act without punishment or retribution from others, will be ensured. Factions not only are formed from economic interests but for religion, locality and experiences.
Madison also said, “The protection of these faculties is the first object of government”. Just reading that without understanding the context of the whole Paper can lead you to think many things. So, I strongly suggest that you go and find the actual Federalist Paper #10 and read it. With the precursor that it is written in the language of the time. So you will probably need to read it a few times to get the meaning that is intended.
To sum up what I am saying, our government is not here to take care of our individual needs. It is here to take care of us collectively and to ensure that the liberties of the individual are not taken to benefit the needs of another individual.
PHOENIX, Ariz. (March 7. 2016) – Arizona media apparently has little interest in informing Arizonans about what is going on in their state legislature if it doesn’t fit its agenda.
Last week, the Arizona Tenth Amendment Center hosted a press conference in support of nine measures making their way through the state House and Senate that would serve to limit federal power and reestablish state control. Several state legislators showed up, but zero members of the media bothered to take advantage of an opportunity to learn about an important movement currently gathering momentum in the Arizona State Legislature.
The press conference highlighted nine bills pending in the Arizona Legislature that would serve to limit federal power in some way. Legislation addressing constitutional tender, the right to keep and bear arms, NDAA indefinite detention, presidential executive orders and asset forfeiture law reform were among those featured. These aren’t bills simply languishing in committees. Legislation to prohibit state cooperation with federal indefinite detention without due process, to define gold and silver as legal tender and to bar state cooperation with the enforcement of future federal gun control have all passed one chamber of the legislature.
But this apparently doesn’t count as news in the Grand Canyon State, and major media players don’t deem it an important responsibility to inform Arizonans about these initiatives. The Arizona TAC sent out some 50 invitations to members of the media.
Rep. Sonny Borrelli suggested the press might suffer from partisan bias, noting that the media has a long tradition of ignoring Republican efforts to inform the electorate while Democrats can garner media attention, “at the drop of a hat.”
Prominent Arizona activist Joel Alcott said it was no coincidence that the press ignored the event. He said that because these bills are among the most controversial before the legislature this session, it was a deliberate move to avoid lending them any additional credibility.
The press might not care about efforts to limit federal power, but Arizonans do. The proposed laws build on a state constitutional amendment passed in 2014 that enshrined the anti-commandeering doctrine in the Arizona constitution. The amendment explicitly affirms the state’s right to “exercise its sovereign authority to restrict the actions of its personnel and the use of its financial resources to purposes that are consistent with the Constitution.”
Since Arizona voters approved the measure, efforts to put it into action have stepped up with legislators introducing numerous bills.
Journalists love to talk about their responsibility to the people and opine about their integral role in democratic self-government. They sometimes even refer to themselves as the “Fourth Estate.” But in practice, it seems like nothing more than pious talk. In the real world, far too many media outlets have become shills for the status quo and left-leaning establishment politics. That may sound unfair, but the crickets at the Arizona TAC presser testifies to this truth.
The city of Apache Junction will hold its annual household hazardous waste, white goods, electronic recycling and document shredding collection event from 8 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Feb. 20.
The event will take place at the city of Apache Junction‘s public works operations yard at 575 E Baseline.
This collection event is for items that typically cannot be deposited into a regular trash load. An effort will be made to recycle most of the items collected. Residents may bring from their homes items such as anti-freeze, motor oil only, paint, tires with no rims, refrigerators, air-conditioners, freezers, etc.
Electronic recycling will be held for items such as PC’s, laptops, flat panel monitors, power cords, keyboards, typewriters, etc.
Document shredding of confidential documents will be done on-site.
For additional information on the event, call Heather Hodgman at 480-474-8500.