August 26, 2018
The swamp creatures have a powerful defender.
One of the cornerstones of Trump’s campaign was his promise to drain the swamp of its festering corruption.
While some of that swamp is composed of lobbyists and corrupt politicians (the latter of which are resigning en mass or just outright dying of brain cancer), relatively speaking, those form only a minor part of the mass of people that need to be purged.
By far the largest proportion of the corruption in the American government is the millions of unelected bureaucrats who remain to impose their views and attitudes regardless of who gets elected, and what the people desire. Unlike politicians, these people can’t just be voted out, and firing them is very difficult.
Trump had recently passed some executive action that would enable him to just mass firing these people. Naturally, some judge, a fellow creature of the swamp, cockblocked it.
A federal judge has rejected key elements of three executive orders signed by Donald Trump in May that would make it easier to fire federal employees and reduce their ability to bargain collectively.
Administration officials said the orders would give government agencies greater ability to remove employees with “poor” performance, obtain “better deals” in union contracts and require federal employees with union responsibilities to spend less time on union work.
The reality is that getting as job working for the Federal Government is a golden ticket. Great pay, good benefits, and it’s nearly impossible to get fired.
No wonder all government employees end up being commies – if there was a real push to reduce the size of the state, they’d lose their cozy positions.
Working for the government isn’t a right – it’s a duty and a privilege. Anyone who is paid by taxpayers and exhibits incompetence is basically stealing resources from the nation.
For such scum, they should be thankful to be merely fired – yet they cling to their positions shamelessly. It truly is nauseating.
By adopting the lifestyle of parasites, they take on the spiritual characteristics of the Jew.
A dozen unions representing federal employees sued to stop the orders going into effect.
Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson, of US district court for the District of Columbia, issued the court order on Saturday.
She ruled that while the president has the authority to issue executive orders relating to federal labor relations, the orders cannot “eviscerate the right to bargain collectively” as envisioned in a longstanding federal statute.
Federal employees are public servants. They serve at the pleasure of the people, represented by the president.
These people have no “rights,” and the people should have the ability to fire them at any time, for any reason.
“The president must be deemed to have exceeded his authority,” Jackson ruled.
In May, the directives drew immediate criticism from the American Federation of Government Employees, which said the moves would hurt veterans, law enforcement officers and others.
The idea that government bureaucrats organize into some kind of communist union to lobby the state for better treatment is truly sickening.
Artist’s rendition of a meeting of the American Federation of Government Employees.
In a statement quoted by the New York Times, Sarah Suszczyk, co-chair of the Federal Workers Alliance, said: “We are very pleased that the court agreed that the president far exceeded his authority, and that the apolitical career federal work force shall be protected from these illegal, politically motivated executive orders.”
That’s the problem right there – the idea that there should be “apolitical” wings of the government. What the hell is that?
“Politics,” in a free state, means “the will of the people.” These state servants are demanding that they be shielded from actually being responsive to the people whom they serve.
This is treason.
Not only should they be fired for this impudence, but they should all be tried for trying to subvert the will of the American people with their little bureaucratic insurrection against the rightful ruler of the nation.