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Time to Go to Camp

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Our special assignment on the heroic President Trump's Transition Team is to plan the locations and populations of the Camps.


We are leaning toward segregated Camps, some for dirty ragheads, others for sumpen-eyed nigqers, others for Spik filth, others for diseased faggots/trannies/carpet-munchers.


Don says he prefers to mix the despicable vermin all together.


"Let the netherworld beasts all prey on each other," he advises.


Buster contributed a great idea for the Camps' names: Auschwitz #1; Auschwitz #2; Auschwitz #3; etc.


That has a lot going for it, you must admit.


Know what we mean?



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Wilson harshly suppressed dissent and resistance among citizens and the press.

At Wilsons urging, a Sedition Act (not unlike the Alien and Sedition Acts of 1798 ) forbade Americans from criticizing their own government in a time of war. Citizens could not utter, print, write or publish any disloyal, profane, scurrilous, or abusive language about the government or the military. The Postmaster General was given the authority to revoke the mailing privileges of those who disobeyed. About 75 periodicals were were shut down by the government in this way and many others were given warnings.


In the fashion of a police state, the Department of Justice arrested tens of thousands of individuals without just cause. One was not safe even within the walls of ones own home to criticize the Wilson administration. A letter to federal attorneys and marshals said that citizens had nothing to fear as long as they Obey the law; keep your mouth shut. In fact, the Justice Department created the precursor to the Gestapo called the American Protective League. Its job was to spy on fellow citizens and turn in seditious persons or draft dodgers. In September of 1918 in NYC, the APL rounded up about 50,000 people. This doesnt even include the infamous Palmer Raids (named after Wilsons attorney general) that occurred after the war.


In 1915, in his address to Congress, Wilson declared, The gravest threats against our national peace and safety have been uttered within our own borders. There are citizens of the United States, I blush to admit, born under other flagswho have poured the poison of disloyalty into the very arteries of our national life; who have sought to bring the authority and good name of our Government into contempt, to destroy our industries wherever they thought it effective for their vindictive purposes.


All in all it is estimated that about 175,000 Americans were arrested for failing to demonstrate their patriotism in one way or another.

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