View from the teapot:
Take a look at detailed coverage, quality pictures and clips of speech's from Acorn buster James O'keefe, Dana Loesch, Gina Loudon, Bill Hennesy, and more, on Tea Party posts from Gateway Pundit's, Keyboard Militia, Sharp Elbows, A Traditional Life, and Dana Loesch, Reboot Congress (has Jay Stewart's speech) for better quality pictures of the finished Tea Party Product.
But here's a couple behind the behind-the-scenes pics, such as, before we could put up The Gulag, it took some elbow grease even getting it to the party. CampusGulag's super secret Gulag storage facility, had it's high-tech elevator go down, so we had to get it out of the bldg the old fashioned way - handing the hefty panels down one at a time from the roof!
Some of the Gulag builders union local 1776, admiring it's handiwork:
Gulag Commandant, John Burns, administering some ObamaCare to Tea Party leader Bill Hennessy:
Excuse my lame videography, as Gateway Pundit's Jim Hoft rouses the crowd:
A quick thought as I dash out to today's (my B-Day, btw) Tea Party, from Edmund Burke, who knew a thing or two about governments attempting what they should not,
"thoughts and details on scarcityIt's nothing new, fools are a crop that never fails to produce. It is up to the Farmer to weed them out or let his land be over run.
Of all things, an indiscreet tampering with the trade of provisions is the most dangerous, and it is always worst in the time when men are most disposed to it: that is, in the time of scarcity. Because there is nothing on which the passions of men are so violent, and their judgment so weak, and on which there exists such a multitude of ill-founded popular prejudices.
The great use of Government is as a restraint; and there is no restraint which it ought to put upon others, and upon itself too, rather than on the fury of speculating under circumstances of irritation. The number of idle tales spread about by the industry of faction, and by the zeal of foolish good-intention, and greedily devoured by the malignant credulity of mankind, tends infinitely to aggravate prejudices, which, in themselves, are more than sufficiently strong. In that state of affairs, and of the publick with relation to them, the first thing that Government owes to us, the people, is information; the next is timely coercion: the one to guide our judgment; the other to regulate our tempers.
To provide for us in our necessities is not in the power of Government. It would be a vain presumption in statesmen to think they can do it. The people maintain them, and not they the people. It is in the power of Government to prevent much evil; it can do very little positive good in this, or perhaps in any thing else...