Statism is a serious problem afflicting our country. We here at JRev work hard on informing others about statism and how dangerous it is to your freedom, and now is the time for you to help those in need. If you know of anyone who is suffering from statism please show them this simple 12 step process that will help them overcome a very debilitating disease.
Step 1: Acceptance
Step 2: Self Empowerment
Step 3: Giving Yourself to the N.A.P.
Step 4: Inventory of your Morals
Step 5: The Nature of Your Statism
Step 6: Are You Ready to Remove Statism?
Step 7: The NAP Removes Our Statist Defects
Step 8: A list of Everyone
Step 9: Making Amends
Step 10: Admitting When You're Wrong
Step 11: Take a step back and move the message forward
Step 12: Statist Apocalypse
Note: No statists were harmed during the making of these videos...
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"All that is valuable in humansociety depends upon the opportunity for development accorded the individual." ~ Albert Einstein
(adj.) early 15c., "one and indivisible" (with reference to the Trinity), from Medieval Latin individualis, from Latin individuus "indivisible," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + dividuus "divisible," from dividere "divide" (see divide). Not common before c. 1600 and the 15c. usage might be isolated. Sense of "single, separate" is 1610s; meaning "intended for one person" is from 1889.
(n.) "single object or thing," c. 1600, from individual (adj.). Colloquial sense of "person" is attested from 1742. Latin individuum meant "an atom, indivisible particle;" in Middle English individuum was used in sense of "individual member of a species" from early 15c.
society (n.) 1530s, "companionship, friendly association with others," from Old French societe "company" (12c., Modern French société), from Latin societatem (nominative societas) "fellowship, association, alliance, union, community," from socius "companion" (see social (adj.)).
(adj.) mid-15c., humain, humaigne, from Old French humain, umain (adj.) "of or belonging to man" (12c.), from Latin humanus "of man, human," also "humane, philanthropic, kind, gentle, polite; learned, refined, civilized," probably related to homo (genitive hominis) "man" (see homunculus) and to humus "earth," on notion of "earthly beings," as opposed to the gods (compare Hebrew adam "man," from adamah "ground").