Mr. Cummings, who is the Midwest coordinator for Tea Party Patriots, a national group, said a major issue he would be focusing on now was Agenda 21, a United Nations resolution that encourages sustainable development. It has no force of law in the United States, but a passionate element of the Tea Party sees it as a plot against American property rights.
Hear that? A major issue for the Teabag Front of Patriots is something called Agenda 21, from some Communist entity known as the United Nations, which although it has no force of law in the U.S. is nevertheless a "plot against American property rights".
Be afraid. Be very afraid.
Billie Tucker, an activist with the First Coast Tea Party in Florida, said she and others suspected that corruption on local election boards had led to Mr. Obama’s victory in the state. Activists want to investigate.Voter fraud. Of course. Have you heard the "rumbling"? Apparently, "there's all kinds of data" about it, confirming it, one presumes. Anybody have any of all that data? Well, don't worry, "activists want to investigate".
“Some people say it’s just a conspiracy theory, but there’s rumbling all around,” she said. “There’s all kinds of data, and no one’s talking about it, including, hello, the mainstream media.”
And the Lost Cause of denying healthcare access to millions of fellow citizens of the country they profess to love marches on:
Another issue boiling is the “nullification” of the Affordable Care Act. Angry that Mr. Obama’s re-election means that the health care law will not be repealed, some activists claim that states can deny the authority of the federal government and refuse to carry it out.The nullification battle faces an uphill climb, though, even though General Jackson is still dead because RINOs in statehouses far and wide think we should follow the law, even laws they don't like:
At a Florida State Senate meeting this month, two dozen Tea Party activists called the law “tyrannical” and said the state had the right to nullify it.
Mr. Gaetz, the Senate president, a conservative Republican, said in an interview that he, too, disagreed with the Supreme Court ruling that upheld the law. But he called nullification “kooky.”
“We’re not a banana republic,” he said. It is “dangerous to the foundation of the republic when we pick and choose which laws we will obey.”A banana republic? Sounds like another major issue for Teabag Party misanthropes to investigate.