The Uniparty Versus the Third Party
When we look around the U.S. political landscape today, we witness only two branches of the same uniparty tree: one Republican, one Democrat.
All other branches have been pruned, and the designers take special caution to make sure it seems like these two branches originate from different trees.
There are lackluster third party groups in our system, such as the libertarians and the greens, but they are pretty much all completely useless and irrelevant for federal politics. I do not say that to be harsh, but just in acceptance to the pragmatic reality of who controls power in this land.
This was not always the case, however. Third party groups have had a major influence in our history.
It is only recently that they have largely been (fully) snuffed out of existence by the uniparty, so that the true independents could never again become a threat to them.
One such case that I always like to mention to others is the first third party that we ever had in the United States. It was actually a solid organization filled with good people. The “aware” people—People like us.
It was known as the Anti-Masonic Party.
As the name implies, it was against the masons. Who were, back then, the dominant uniparty hidden organization. Both prevailing political parties during that time were staffed full of masons. So the secretive fraternity allowed the uniparty members the ability to speak in silence behind closed doors, while appearing publicly as enemies.
I don’t necessarily think the masons wield that much influence anymore (the uniparty has switched hidden organizations from local ones like the Masons to those such as the WEF or other international entities with restricted membership), but it’s hard to deny the mason’s original uniparty influence on American politics. They were the original deep state organization.
There is a reason they had all those secret underground tunnels. They weren’t always for prostitutes. That is just the cover story.
This is plainly obvious even on a local level. Find a city near where you live that has mason heritage (not hard to do), and try to find the local history about them. Invariably you will uncover some absolutely wild stuff. My own local area had millionaires, all of which were masons, that built tunnels under our city to meet with political leaders.
Nothing has changed in the modern day, but now they don’t even need local tunnels with modern technology. They can meet in jets or on private islands.
Masonic history is fascinating for this reason. But what most people miss when they learn about this aspect of our history is that the first true third party in the United States was built specifically against this uniparty formation.
Just read a bit about the history of the Anti-Masonic Party, and you’ll get what I mean:
The Masonic Murder That Inspired the First Third Party in American Politics
Public outcry over whistleblower William Morgan’s disappearance gave rise to the Anti-Masonic Party, which nominated a candidate for president in 1832
The early years of the republic had seen the rise and fall of the Federalists, and, later, the division of Jefferson’s Democratic-Republican Party into Andrew Jackson’s Democrats and the opposition Whig Party. But the Anti-Masonic Party was the first sustained third party, the first organized political movement that spontaneously grew out of a frustration with the two major parties—Democrats and Whigs—and their failure to bring the Masons to heel. Historians Ronald P. Formisano and Kathleen Smith Kutolowski have referred to the Morgan episode as the era’s Watergate.
The Anti-Masonic Party was the first major populist crusade, spurred not by politically connected men but in opposition to them. “We are indeed engaged in a fearful warfare, with the wise, the wealthy and the powerful of the earth,” wrote Anti-Mason and future Governor of Pennsylvania Joseph Ritner to political ally Albert H. Tracy in September 1829, “and, I have little doubt, with the Prince of Darkness himself.” Anti-Masonic agitators were sick of an arrangement where the only way to get ahead in America was through backroom networking at a local lodge.
The movement was surprisingly successful. One of the first populist uprisings against entrenched interests in the U.S., Anti-Masonry’s message resonated with the public. Before, no one had given that much thought to the Masons’ power; it was accepted more or less as a way of life. Now, those seeking justice for Morgan had spurred the public to wonder whether the Masons were truly a force for good in the country. What the Anti-Masons successfully called into question was the very notion of a secret organization. Why did one need such a thing when democracy is best conducted out in the open? Men like Franklin had seen the Masons as a perfectly natural, innocuous means of civic engagement—another way of participating in community in the nascent days of the republic, when American identity was still in flux. But what had seemed like second nature to the nation’s founders was now permanently tainted.
Read the full thing here. It’s well worth a dive into.
We can take a couple of things from this history lesson. First:
- Even our ancestors realized the problems of a majority-hidden, puppeteering, deep state entity. This is not something new. They also realized that it was already beginning to form, even back then.
- The Anti-Masons fought them in the 1830s. Which means the uniparty has been consolidating power since the very conception of the United States. It should come as no surprise how powerful they are today.
- The uniparty operates through various secretive nonpolitical organizations to make sure all of its members stay in line. They did back then, so it should not be shocking that they still do so.
- The uniparty will use any and all forms of violence to meet their objectives. They were even willing to murder back in the early 1800s. Nothings changed.
It’s good for our guys to know the history of American Dissidents. Perhaps one of the first groups in that category, even if they themselves did not yet know it, was the Anti-Masonic Party.
They fought for the removal of the uniparty, the cessation of secretive money influence in U.S. politics, and the ability for people to truly elect competitors to the system. All things we also admire.
While centuries of further history and further degeneration teach us in the modern day that our solution will not be at the ballot box as they mistakenly believed, we should still appreciate and learn from groups like these for what they did realize, given their limited scope at the time. They can teach us that the third party approach won’t work, and that the system is fundamentally flawed from its very origins. If only we will listen.
Also, you just know that those Anti-Uniparty activists back then would be card-carrying dissidents today.
We achieve our heritage from groups like these. We are the spiritual descendents of past dissident groups that fought the uniparty and its corrupt system.
God willing, we can fulfill their original intentions of overcoming this broken system.
They passed the torch of knowledge to us, so let’s finish what they started.
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