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AMAC chief urges members to use power as voters to protect rights and create fiscal sanity in D.C.
‘You don’t make the laws, but you elect the people that do. Thus, you have power.’
Weber made his comments in response an acrimonious backlash in some parts of the country resulting from President Obama’s re-election. He cited a recent edition of London’s Daily Telegraph that published a “scathing commentary” on America’s post-election blues. It stated that “disgruntled conservatives are making plans to oppose his every move over the next four years.” The article is an “ugly view from abroad” that causes concern over our national resolve to remain a viable economic and political model for the world.
“We may have lost the presidential election but we did not lose our ability to resist unwelcomed intrusions into our lives by ideologues who would have us abandon the legacy of our Founding Fathers.”
The AMAC chief urged the association’
Weber pointed to the “wins” we are achieving. For example, he said, Michigan this week chose to become a right-to-work state diminishing the liberal cause there. Indiana passed right-to-work legislation earlier this year. So far, 24 states have opted to allow workers freedom of choice when it comes to paying union dues.
Meanwhile, Weber noted that 18 states have already opted out of Obamacare and that more are bound to join them before this week’s deadline for a decision.
“These developments are part of a coherent resistance movement designed to protect our individual rights and create fiscal sanity in Washington. But it is up to each and every one of us to care enough to win in the end. You don’t make the laws, but you elect the people that do. Thus, you have power as a voter and we are urging you to use it,” Weber concluded.
NOTE TO EDITORS: Dan Weber is available for telephone interviews on this issue. Please contact John Grimaldi at 917-846-8485 or email@example.com to set up a chat.
The Association of Mature American Citizens [http://www.amac.us] is a vibrant, vital and conservative alternative to those organizations, such as AARP, that dominate the choices for mature Americans who want a say in the future of the nation. Where those other organizations may boast of their power to set the agendas for their memberships, AMAC takes its marching orders from its members. We act and speak on their behalf, protecting their interests, and offering a conservative insight on how to best solve the problems they face today.