Saturday, July 18, 2020

To Mask or Not To Mask, That Is The Question

Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer
The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune (or guvmint overrerach),
Or to take Arms against a Sea of troubles (or guvmint overrerach),
And by opposing end them: to die, to sleep; (or overcome guvmint overrerach),

Today I hosted the second episode of my new radio show, Your American Heritage.

A talk with David Kallman of Kallman Legal Group and Senior Legal Counsel to The Great Lakes Justice Center

We discussed SCOTUS decisions, their ramifications, and Government overreach in the State of 

David represented Karl Manke, the Owosso Barber and others and has been in the fight for our rights concerning masks.

Some good advice and good news in here concerning masks.

Let me know what you think.

My microphone failed just as I was to go on air. It had worked just fine with the group I was going to speak with over Skype just prior to going on air. Then after about 15 minutes, I discovered the problem (faulty USB cable) and then I couldn't hear anybody because a windows setting had defaulted/faulted.
Good recovery and a good last half hour. actually the first half was a good discussion without me, punctuated by comments like "Hey Ed! You with us?". :(


  1. I hope y'all have good news about the masks soon. It seems to be getting worse with Corporate America (i.e. The New One World Government) as they enact more and more masking. Quite frightening, really.
    God bless.

  2. Welp, you broke it to start with, so THAT issue is now in your past... ;-)

  3. Look carefully at your state’s Constitution. Words, and how they are used, is important.

    “4. Every person has a right to worship Almighty God according to the dictates of his own conscience; and no person can of right be compelled to attend, erect, or support, against his will, any place of religious worship, or pay any tithes, taxes, or other rates, for the support of any minister of the gospel or teacher of religion.”

    “6. The civil and religious rights, privileges, and capacities of no individual shall be diminished or enlarged on account of his opinions or belief concerning matters of religion.”

    Often, what is not written is as important as what is. Apparently, there is no restriction to the state’s power of prohibiting religious assemblies, i.e., attending church services or bible studies in private homes, when ‘justified’ as a matter of public health and safety. Your right of assembly carries with it a qualifier: “ consult for the common good.” If the state determines that assembly is not for the public good (religious services), then there is no right of assembly.

    Your representatives have work to do.