NFRA: Top 10 Stories of 2012
Here are the top 10 stories of 2012 on RepublicanAssemblies.org--an insight into the topics and issues that readers had on their minds this year. Some of these stories reflect national news--such as the demise of Osama bin Laden. Others point towards a growing independence from mainstream media--such as the continued interest in Agenda 21. Republican Assembly activity featured prominently among the year's top stories, generating significant traffic. So to all our members: you do make a difference! Make sure you inform the Republican Assembly staff of your accomplishments and perhaps your RA could be a highlight of 2013.
1. RNC Adopts Resolution Exposing Agenda 21 (most viewed NFRA post of all-time): "WHEREAS, the United Nations Agenda 21 is a comprehensive plan of extreme environmentalism, social engineering, and global political control that was initiated at the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) . . . See More
2. NFRA Board Adopts Resolutions on United Nations, Agenda 21, Life, and More: The NFRA Board of Directors adopted nine resolutions on Sunday, October 30, in Des Moines, Iowa; Resolution Supporting Equal Rights for Our Posterity, Resolution on Selling F-16 C/D Aircraft and Services to Taiwan . . . See All Resolutions
3. Agenda 21 in One Easy Lesson: Awareness of Agenda 21 and Sustainable Development is racing across the nation as citizens in community after community are learning what their city planners are actually up to. So here it is. A one page, quick description of Agenda 21 that fits on one page. . . Read More
4. If Obamacare's a Tax, We Have a Solution by NFRA president, Rod D. Martin: At first blush, Chief Justice John Robert’s defection to the Dark Side on Obamacare looks every bit the tragic treason of Anakin Skywalker: the end of health care as we know it, and perhaps the end of the Republic. But as conservatives take a deep breath and consider, they may realize the Chief just handed them, however unwittingly, an enormous opportunity. . . Read More
5. The Founding Fathers Ratify the United States' Constitution, September 17, 1787: We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America . . . Read More
6. The Path to Osama Bin Laden's Death Didn't Start with Obama: The truth is that getting bin Laden was the top counterterrorism objective for U.S. intelligence since well before the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. This administration built on work painstakingly pursued for many years before Obama was elected — and without this work, Obama administration officials never would have been in a position to authorize the strike on Abbottabad, Pakistan, that resulted in bin Laden’s overdue death. . . Read More
7. NFRA Resolution Opposing United Nations' Comprehensive Land Use Planning: WHEREAS, the National Federation of Republican Assemblies recognizes that the pillars of freedom and liberty are life, liberty and property. As such, we seek to identify those candidates that understand and support these same noble characteristics of our great nation and that it is the combination of these truths that makes America “exceptional” . . . Read More
8. Massachusetts Republican Assembly Calls for Resignation of Party Executives: The Massachusetts Republican Assembly has repeatedly warned Republican leadership, at least those that would pretend to listen, that trying to out-Democrat the Democrats is no way to define and strengthen Massachusetts republicanism. . . Read More
9. MARA Members Win 17 Seats on Massachusetts GOP State Committee: The Massachusetts Republican Party experienced a shakeup in the primary elections of March 6, 2012, thanks in large part to our members in the Massachusetts Republican Assembly. . . Read More
10. Critical Race Theory Explained: CRT was an intellectual development in the late 1970s and early 1980s in which some scholars, perturbed by what they perceived as a loss of momentum in the movement for racial equality, began to doubt that the constitutional and legal system itself had the capacity for change. . . Read More
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