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This is a summary book, not the original book by Steve Deace. Buy it as a complement, not a replacement for less money.

Our Constitution, says Deace, arose to prevent people like Anthony Fauci from acquiring too much power. They knew many in government would often seek to do the same.
Throughout history, a thirst for ultimate power seems, for those who have the resources and support to obtain it, as ubiquitous as the thirst for water.
Deace states that Fauci is not the true leader of the fascists who seized our nation's control via COVID19. He deceives us as a member of one or more of organizations even more potent in which Fauci is but a dedicated puppet.
Ben Franklin strolled out of the chambers in which the most important single document in the world's history had just been carved into creation. When questioned about what type of government the just-born US Constitution would pillar for its home and followers, Ben Franklin reportedly replied something akin to: "If you can hold on to it, a Republic."
Independence, it seemed, demands constant defense acts—somebody always wants to take it away from whoever latches onto it.
Deace cists and stresses the ultimate significance of the last twenty-eight words of the Bill of Rights. Those powers that the Constitution did not delegate to the United States, or prohibited by it to the States, should be reserved to the States or their people.
Rather than the freedom of the governed, the United States Constitution bore the marks of a document meant to constrain the government itself.
Deace also cites Cato's Letters which the Found Fathers consulted for some of their wisdom. The letters stated what we witness daily, the desire and love for power arise naturally, never strays from being insatiable, and the more gained, the more it is wanted. Power agrees with self-absorption, arrogance, and wanton ambition.
Deace points out an uncanny prediction of human nature in Cato's Letters, which were really essays, and a drawing of Anthony Fauci's face would fit right in as an illustration.
The Founding Fathers walked a fine line.  Overthrow the English King, but not replace him with the same despotism they despised in some home-grown version. The Founders sought multiple insurance policies against the losses of liberty; Checks and balances spread across multiple government branches, they reasoned, should guard against despotism.
Suppose no one stands up to "Unconstitutional" acts, including the Supreme court, which seems to have a surprising habit of refusing to hear crucial cases. The Constitution becomes meaningless, and people like Anthony Fauci begin telling us what we can and cannot do based on whims which seem to weave a web trapping both more money and control.
According to Deace, Fauci, who often changes his mind-- or is a flat-out liar, burst forth during the COVID19 crisis—which he may have had a hand in creating by funding the researchers in Wuhan-- as the most dangerous and powerful bureaucrat in American history.
Federal money dominated the direction and achievements of scientific research. 
Rather than the disease, says Deace, Dr. Anthony Fauci becomes one of the main symptoms.
Deace describes all of the ways we suffered constrain our behavior, much of it sacred and traditional. Information, argues, Deace, is the weapon to be grabbed and sharpened for battle. Whosoever controls the dissemination of information—true or false—ultimately controls all.
Obtaining as much "true" information as possible becomes crucial to proper self-government.

Deace fears we now live under siege by an army of "Faucis" Reading his book will help prepare us, if we want our freedom back, for the fight against them.

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