F-BOMBS And Other Infamous Expletive Deletives : The Legal Context And The History Of "For Unlawful Carnal Knowledge" By The King's Consent

JUN 9TH    SINCE TIME BEGAN : salus populi suprema est lex - the right of the people is the supreme law : IN TRUTH WE TRUST    2017 ADE
The Lines Of Law : Inside & Outside : Good Public Policy
Siem'stum : *** Respect : Peacemaking Leadership *** : Gillibrand
"If we are not helping people, we should go the f--- home."
Recalling The Old Bailey & Crimes Of Sexual Encounters Without The Prerquisite King's Permission
In Honor Of Bad Ass Women : The Constructive Use Of Profanity

We include (here) U.S. recognition of indigenous Peoples' contribution to the founding of the United States of America union and framing of the Constitution for the specific purpose of acknowledging both parties in a continued and evolving ethic of "peacemaking-through-mutual respect" (siem'stum) ...  And, in particular, to witness the fundamental and historical nature of women as being the constant and continued provocateurs of securing a Just Society ... And, therein, further, acknowledging the onerous mission of garnering the attention of men for the purpose of defining and promoting mutual respect through dialogue - especially, in the constructive use of "daring expletives".
The Haudenosaunee - Iroquois Confederacy Jigonsasse
It is the women of the Onondaga who possess and execise the veto-for-peace authority within the Haudenosaunee - and, have so done for more than 1000 years. Jigonsasse, as the Great Peacemaker, who orchestrated the political policies of Hiawatha and Digandawidah in securing the lasting six nation territories. (Note : The Haudenosaunee & The Empire of the Netherlands continue for more than 400 years to embrace and celebrate the Two Row Wampum Silver Chain Covenant since 1613 - the world's longest, continuous nation-to-nation commercial trade agreement) ... The VETO POWER of the Onondaga women is to bring the war chiefs to a peacemaking counsel by denying the men the "pillow comfort" until such time as they do concur ... This is an historical and universal political implement of political securing of the just society.
In Conclusion In Matters Of Bass Ass Women Like Senator Gillibrand
Men do appeciate a woman's intervention into social policies through aggressive invocation of common sense - which often must first occur through strong and constructive language.
"When Cracked.com posted an article on May 15, 2012 entitled 6 Ridiculous Lies You Believe About the Founding of America, it started something of a mini-sensation. Tens of thousands of people liked it on Facebook within the first few days, and more than 8 million people have viewed it on the site to date.
So we decided to look into their myth busting and offer our own take. We went through their “6 Ridiculous Lies” over a couple of days to dig into where they got their information, and who else agrees.
In lie #1, Cracked.com takes umbrage with the false notion that Natives have had no influence over modern America. The part that we found interesting was that they wanted to dispel the myth that the United States Constitution was a lightning bolt of humanity and genius, with ideas on governance theretofore unknown.
They call this a myth, and we concur.
Cracked.com digs into how the U.S. Constitution owes many of its “novel” notions on democractic government to the Iroquois Confederacy. They quote from Senate resolution 331, from the 100thcongress in 1988 (with the link to prove it) in which the Senate acknowledges, “the confederation of the original thirteen colonies into one republic was influenced…by the Iroquois Confederacy, as were many of the democratic principles which were incorporated into the constitution itself.”
In further parsing of that resolution, we find that the Senate’s stated purpose was to “acknowledge the contribution of the Iroquois Confederacy of Nations to the development of the United States Constitution and to reaffirm the continuing government-to-government relationship between Indian tribes and the United States established in the constitution.” Hear, hear.
The resolution was raised by late Senator Daniel Inouye (D-HI), the highest ranking Asian American politician in U.S history, who wanted his government to acknowledge the crucial connection between the Iroquois principles of governance and the birth of the U.S. Constitution. The resolution name checks George Washington and Ben Franklin as being two notable constitutional framers who were “known to have greatly admired the concepts of the Six Nations of the Iroquois Confederacy.” One of those concepts, The Great Law of Peace, was especially significant, and inspirational, to the Founding Fathers. Inouye passed away December 17, 2012.
Cracked.com cites a 1987 conference held at Cornell University on the link between the Iroquois government and the United States Constitution entitled “The Iroquois Great Law of Peace and the U.S. Constitution.” Convened by the university’s American Indian Studies Program, some 200 scholars examined scholarly and historical evidence that the earth’s oldest democracy isn’t the United States of America, but rather the Six Nation Confederacy of the Iroquois.
A simple search brings up many newspaper articles and scholarly books  on the subject of the debt the U.S. government owes in their founding principles to the Confederacy’s template. The 200th anniversary of the constitution, in 1987, saw a spike in such articles, from the Washington Post’s piece, The Iroquois and the Constitution, to the New York Times article, Iroquois Constitution: A Forerunner to Colonists Democratic Principles, to National Geographic’s From One Sovereign People to Another.
Listing the book titles that cover the subject would require more room than we have—including Bruce Johansen’s Forgotten Founders: How the American Indian Helped Shape Democracy, Nancy Dieter Egloff’s, Six Nations of Ignorant Savages: Benjamin Franklin and the Iroquois League of Nations, and Kirke and Lynn Shelby Kickingbird’s Indians and the United States Constitution: A Forgotten Legacy.
When the first Europeans swept into the northeast of the New World, far from finding an organizational blank canvass on which to create a brand new system of government, it should be part of the curriculum for students in the Americas to understand that they instead encountered a highly organized, very powerful alliance of six nations that controlled a giant expanse of territory, from the St. Lawrence river south into Pennsylvania and west into Illinois.  The Iroquois League was, and still is, the oldest participatory democracy on Earth.
This story was originally published May 18, 2012 and has been updated."
Shqwi'qwal   RALPH CHARLES GOODWIN   Yuxwuletun

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