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In response to:

The Morning After

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:28 PM
Who here thinks a state should be able to make Espanol el numero uno language of their state if the citizens of that state so choose? Many states have Spanish names, like Florida, California, Arizona, Nevada, Montana and Colorado to name a few. If the LEGAL citizens of one of those states want to mandate Spanish to be the official language; are they within their US Constitutional rights to do so?
In response to:

Analysis: Four More Years

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:27 PM
Who here thinks a state should be able to make Espanol el numero uno language of their state if the citizens of that state so choose? Many states have Spanish names, like Florida, California, Arizona, Nevada, Montana and Colorado to name a few. If the LEGAL citizens of one of those states want to mandate Spanish to be the official language; are they within their US Constitutional rights to do so?
Yes, the 10th Amendment is the most precious amendment of all. A state should be able to implement their citizens wishes, so long as it does not interfere with the US Constitution. If the US Constitution does not explicitly grant a federal power, then a state is free to set its own laws. So could Colorado, California, Texas, Florida, Nevada, Montana or Arizona change their state's language to Espanol, if the majority of their citizens vote to do so??
In response to:

Analysis: Four More Years

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:24 PM
Yes, the 10th Amendment is the most precious amendment of all. A state should be able to implement their citizens wishes, so long as it does not interfere with the US Constitution. If the US Constitution does not explicitly grant a federal power, then a state is free to set its own laws. So could Colorado, California, Texas, Florida, Nevada, Montana or Arizona change their state's language to Espanol, if the majority of their citizens vote to do so??
In response to:

Allen West Race Too Close to Call

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:23 PM
Yes, the 10th Amendment is the most precious amendment of all. A state should be able to implement their citizens wishes, so long as it does not interfere with the US Constitution. If the US Constitution does not explicitly grant a federal power, then a state is free to set its own laws. So could Colorado, California, Texas, Florida, Nevada, Montana or Arizona change their state's language to Espanol, if the majority of their citizens vote to do so??
In response to:

Lying From Behind on Libya

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:21 PM
Yes, the 10th Amendment is the most precious amendment of all. A state should be able to implement their citizens wishes, so long as it does not interfere with the US Constitution. If the US Constitution does not explicitly grant a federal power, then a state is free to set its own laws. So could Colorado, California, Texas, Florida, Nevada, Montana or Arizona change their state's language to Espanol, if the majority of their citizens vote to do so??
In response to:

Analysis: Four More Years

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:18 PM
If a state changed its official language to Spanish, I presume that their public schools would only teach Spanish and, in fact, all classes would be in Spanish. Dios bendiga a Estados Unidos!
If a state changed its official language to Spanish, I presume that their public schools would only teach Spanish and, in fact, all classes would be in Spanish. Dios bendiga a Estados Unidos!
In response to:

Allen West Race Too Close to Call

RockStrongo Wrote: Nov 07, 2012 2:16 PM
If a state changed its official language to Spanish, I presume that their public schools would only teach Spanish and, in fact, all classes would be in Spanish. Dios bendiga a Estados Unidos!
It's perfectly understandable why the Tea Party phonies and the far right Republican Party want to limit the franchise. They believe in the original intent of the Constitution. They would be perfectly happy to go back to 1789 when only free white men who owned property (including other human beings) could vote.
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