Welcome to “oppositeville,” where inversions in definitions or meanings are the rule, not the exception…


It’s not uncommon among politicians to say one thing when the opposite is closer to the truth. 


Consider what we have seen and experienced since Biden took office...

  • Chaos
  • Violence
  • Lies
  • Bans
  • Tantrums

There should be no doubt that the practice of using vague or opposite definitions is a form of political manipulation and deception designed to obscure meaning and a method that allows politicians and others to evade responsibility and accountability for their malign actions.

George Orwell again…

George Orwell, in his 1946 essay “Politics and the English Language,” wrote:

“In our time, political speech and writing are largely the defense of the indefensible.”

"The word Fascism has now no meaning except in so far as it signifies 'something not desirable.' The words democracy, socialism, freedom, patriotic, realistic, justice, have each of them several different meanings which cannot be reconciled with one another. In the case of a word like democracy, not only is there no agreed definition, but the attempt to make one is resisted from all sides. It is almost universally felt that when we call a country democratic we are praising it: consequently the defenders of every kind of regime claim that it is a democracy, and fear that they might have to stop using that word if it were tied down to any one meaning. Words of this kind are often used in a consciously dishonest way. That is, the person who uses them has his own private definition, but allows his hearer to think he means something quite different."

Hence, the progressive communist democrats label Donald Trump a fascist, not because he is fascist, but that he is grossly undesirable when compared to the abominable Joe Biden, an individual so corrupted, incompetent, and demented that he is, by any definition, unfit to serve as the President of the United States.

Consider the official designations of countries that use “democratic,” “republic,” or “People’s” in their official titles—and their actual form of governance …

  • Democratic Republic of the Congo
  • Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (North Korea)
  • Democratic Republic of Timor-Leste (East Timor)
  • Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal
  • Democratic Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka
  • Democratic Republic of São Tomé and Príncipe
  • Democratic Republic of Afghanistan (formerly known as the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan)
  • Republic of Albania
  • People’s Democratic Republic of Algeria
  • Republic of Angola
  • Republic of Armenia
  • Republic of Austria
  • Republic of Azerbaijan
  • Republic of Benin
  • Republic of Botswana
  • Federative Republic of Brazil
  • Republic of Bulgaria
  • Republic of Burundi
  • Republic of Cabo Verde
  • Republic of Chad
  • Republic of Chile
  • Republic of Colombia
  • Republic of Costa Rica
  • Republic of Croatia
  • Republic of Cuba
  • Republic of Cyprus
  • Czech Republic
  • Dominican Republic
  • Republic of Ecuador
  • Arab Republic of Egypt
  • Republic of El Salvador
  • Republic of Equatorial Guinea
  • Republic of Estonia
  • Republic of Fiji
  • Republic of Finland
  • French Republic (France)
  • Gabonese Republic (Gabon)
  • Republic of the Gambia
  • Hellenic Republic (Greece)
  • Republic of Guatemala
  • Republic of Guinea
  • Republic of Guinea-Bissau
  • Republic of Haiti
  • Republic of Honduras
  • Republic of Hungary
  • Republic of Iceland
  • Republic of India
  • Republic of Indonesia
  • Islamic Republic of Iran
  • Republic of Iraq
  • Italian Republic (Italy)
  • Republic of Ivory Coast (Côte d'Ivoire)
  • Republic of Kazakhstan
  • Republic of Kenya
  • Republic of Kiribati
  • Kyrgyz Republic (Kyrgyzstan)
  • Lao People’s Democratic Republic (Laos)
  • Republic of Latvia
  • Lebanese Republic (Lebanon)
  • Republic of Liberia
  • Republic of Lithuania
  • Republic of Madagascar
  • Republic of Malawi
  • Republic of Maldives
  • Republic of Mali
  • Republic of Malta
  • Islamic Republic of Mauritania
  • Republic of Mauritius
  • United Mexican States (Mexico)
  • Republic of Moldova
  • Principality of Monaco
  • Republic of Mongolia
  • Republic of Montenegro
  • Republic of Mozambique
  • Republic of Namibia
  • Republic of Nauru
  • Federal Republic of Nigeria
  • Republic of North Macedonia
  • Islamic Republic of Pakistan
  • Republic of Palau
  • Republic of Panama
  • Republic of Paraguay
  • Republic of Peru
  • Republic of the Philippines
  • Republic of Poland
  • Portuguese Republic (Portugal)
  • Republic of Rwanda
  • Republic of San Marino
  • Democratic Republic of São Tomé and Príncipe
  • Republic of Senegal
  • Republic of Serbia
  • Republic of Seychelles
  • Republic of Sierra Leone
  • Republic of Singapore
  • Slovak Republic (Slovakia)
  • Republic of Slovenia
  • Republic of Somalia
  • Republic of South Africa
  • Republic of South Korea
  • Republic of South Sudan
  • Republic of Suriname
  • Republic of Tajikistan
  • United Republic of Tanzania
  • Togolese Republic (Togo)
  • Republic of Trinidad and Tobago
  • Tunisian Republic (Tunisia)
  • Republic of Turkey
  • Turkmenistan
  • Republic of Uganda
  • Eastern Republic of Uruguay
  • Republic of Uzbekistan
  • Republic of Vanuatu
  • Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela
  • Socialist Republic of Vietnam
  • Republic of Yemen
  • Republic of Zambia
  • Republic of Zimbabwe
  • People’s Republic of China
  • People’s Republic of Bangladesh
  • People’s Republic of Kampuchea (now Cambodia)
  • People’s Republic of Mozambique
  • People’s Republic of Angola
  • People’s Democratic Republic of Algeria
  • People’s Democratic Republic of Yemen (formerly North Yemen)
  • People’s Democratic Republic of Ethiopia
  • People’s Democratic Republic of Laos
  • People’s Republic of Bulgaria (formerly)
  • People’s Republic of the Congo (formerly)

Of these countries, only France, Germany, India, Italy, the Republic of Ireland, the Republic of Korea (South Korea), the Republic of Poland, the Republic of South Africa, and Brazil come close to a meaning understood by ordinary individuals in the United States. 

These countries have “democratic systems” in which the people elect representatives to govern on their behalf, and they adhere to principles such as the rule of law, separation of powers, and protection of individual rights. This is in contrast to dictatorships, monarchies, and governance by a cabal of elites who serve oligarchs and special interests. It’s worth noting that there are variations in structure, governance, and deviations based on their historical, cultural, and political contexts.

Bottom line…

Progressive communist democrats, like sociopaths, walk away from the mayhem they create without a moment of regret.

There should be no doubt that using vague or opposite definitions is a form of political manipulation and deception designed to obscure meaning. It allows politicians and others to evade responsibility and accountability for their malign actions.

We are so screwed.

-- Steve

“Nullius in verba”-- take nobody's word for it!
"Acta non verba" -- actions not words

“Beware of false knowledge; it is more dangerous than ignorance.”-- George Bernard Shaw

“Progressive, liberal, Socialist, Marxist, Democratic Socialist -- they are all COMMUNISTS.”

“The key to fighting the craziness of the progressives is to hold them responsible for their actions, not their intentions.” – OCS

"The object in life is not to be on the side of the majority, but to escape finding oneself in the ranks of the insane." -- Marcus Aurelius

“A people that elect corrupt politicians, imposters, thieves, and traitors are not victims... but accomplices” -- George Orwell

“Fere libenter homines id quod volunt credunt." (The people gladly believe what they wish to.) ~Julius Caesar

“Describing the problem is quite different from knowing the solution. Except in politics." ~ OCS