When Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene recently spoke on Twitter in support of “national divorce,” she ignited a firestorm of debate across social media. Many cried “treason!,” mocking her as a Confederate sympathizer who could not understand the notion that the question of breaking up the American Union had been permanently settled in the 19th century.
“Alu, secession is not necessary. We all just need to chill out and get along with our neighbors. We have so much more in common than we realize. We are one country! We are all Americans! Our values and goals are the same, we just differ on some tiny inconsequential issues.”
A response to Jonathan Haidt’s Atlantic article, where he argues for criminalizing online anonymity, for the sake of “saving democracy,” aka protecting the system from accounts like LibsOfTikTok.
In January of 2022, Stephen Marche published a book about the inevitable breakup of the union. In writing ‘The Next Civil War’ he clearly conducted extensive research into right wing and left wing ideologies, and the history, legality, and practicality of secession. Personally, I think that the book was fantastic and accurately described the current powder-keg situation within the united states.
Unlike most pro-liberty rallies, however, there were no American flags to be found; all of the flags were navy blue with the seal of New Hampshire in the middle.
Many people likely believe that the united states could be placed back on the right track if their preferred rulers are elected. However, an increasing amount of people are warming up to the idea of the united states breaking up into two, three, or fifty sovereign nations. A recent poll found that more than half of Trump voters support secession and nearly half of Biden voters support secession.
I have written dozens of articles, published three books, and produced hundreds of videos making the case for a national divorce from the authoritarians. Here are just 100 reasons why every New Hampshire citizen who supports freedom should support a bill and a ballot referendum on independence from DC.