Oppose COVID Restrictions? You Might be a Terrorist — And Other Orwellian Weekly News

By Simon Black, Sovereign Man

Are you ready for this week’s absurdity? Here’s our Friday roll-up of the most ridiculous stories from around the world that are threats to your liberty, risks to your prosperity… and on occasion, inspiring poetic justice.

Oppose COVID restrictions? You might be a terrorist.

Leading up to the 20th anniversary of 9/11, the Department of Homeland Security is warning about potential terrorism.

But for some reason, it’s not focused on foreign terrorists harbored by the likes of the Taliban— now back in power in Afghanistan.

Instead, the DHS is focused on domestic extremists, saying:

“Such threats are also exacerbated by impacts of the ongoing global pandemic, including grievances over public health safety measures and perceived government restrictions.”

Wait, what?? “Perceived” government restrictions? It’s as if these people think the restrictions aren’t real. We’ve apparently been imagining all the restrictions over the past 18 months.

And anyone who does imagine these “perceived” restrictions, like mask mandates for school children, must be a domestic terrorist.

That makes perfect sense.

Click here to read the bulletin.

 

Bill introduced to ban unvaccinated from domestic flights

A US Congressman introduced a bill earlier this month:

“. . . to ensure that any individual traveling on a flight that departs from or arrives to an airport inside the United States or a territory of the United States is fully vaccinated against COVID-19. . .”

Click here to see the bill on Congress.gov.

The bar for ‘heroism’ just hit an all-time low

Last month, at least 51 members of the Texas House of Representatives fled the state capital in order to prevent certain legislation from being passed.

Because the politicians left town, the House of Representatives no longer had the minimum number of members required by law to hold their legislative session and vote on the bill.

The Speaker of the House issued civil arrest warrants to have them recalled, so the absent members then left the state for Washington DC— most of them via private jets and chartered planes— where they cozied up with their federal colleagues in Congress for several weeks.

The situation was finally resolved yesterday when a handful of them returned to Austin so that the legislative session could begin.

The returning politicians, though, congratulated themselves in a public statement, saying:

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