Single-party control

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Single party control refers to the virtual administration of government by one political party over all others. It usually will lack bi-partisan and popular consensus. Single party control is an objective of socialism to bring about "permanent revolution" and destroy traditional institutions of society, such as marriage, the church, or democracy. In most socialist states political opposition is outlawed.

Single-party control can arise through:

  • a temporary popular Supermajority by election
  • by one party having such a large portion of the voter base that a candidate (once winning a primary, where applicable) is virtually guaranteed election (see safe seat), or
  • through deliberate attacks on a nation's laws by anti-democratic elements.

Attorney General William Barr declared in a speech:

"In any age, the so-called progressives treat politics as their religion. Their holy mission is to use the coercive power of the State to remake man and society in their own image, according to an abstract ideal of perfection. Whatever means they use are therefore justified because, by definition, they are a virtuous people pursing a deific end. They are willing to use any means necessary to gain momentary advantage in achieving their end."[1]

The Marxist gospel of atheism leaves people without hope in this life or the next, hence politics because their reason for existence. This explains how progressives justify single party control and trampling on human rights, and the process of how totalitarian regimes come into existence. Single party advocates view dissenters and opposition as evil, standing in the way of "progress", people who must silenced, censored, or destroyed.

No where is the danger of single party socialism, a system with no checks and balances where bureaucracy, corruption, greed, and technocratic career advancement becomes the rule at the expense of public health and safety more evident than in the origins of the CCP global pandemic which brought the global economy to its knees.

See also

References