Polymerizing Principles

Chaitanya Jyothi Museum Opening, 2000

In the Name of The Father, and of The Son and of The Holy Spirit, Amen.



The question, “Whither sentiment expressed in the Tea Party movement?”, is uppermost in minds.  Arthur C. Brooks of the American Enterprise Institute is among these.  The caring posit that focus on agreed principles, not partisan politics or party formation, is of the essence.

Napolean said, “The moral is to the material as three is to one.”  The moral case for freedom and inner-necessity (self-reliance = personal and national sovereignty) is more powerful than the material case for pocketbook self-interest.

Concurring with this observation, I made comment today and offered therein a substantial suggestion on Dan Riehl’s Riehl World View.

I suggested the following principles in polymerization of the Tea Party movement sentiment:

National Sovereignty
International Responsibility
Economic Liberty
Social Independence
Moral Participation 

A polymerization of these principles would reestablish either the Republican or the Democratic parties or establish a new party, such as, using Bill Safire’s phrase, a Libertarian Conservative party.

It would also renew and restore the structure and spirit of the United States of America.

Update 1: Kurt Schlichter: All This ‘True Conservative’ Talk About ‘Principles’ Is Just Another Lie


Keli Carendar 15APR09

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