1. You believe that forced implantation of microchips in humans is a real threat.
“I have worked closely with other legislators over the past several years to pass legislation that would protect Georgians from mandatory microchip implants. There are many in the legislature that believe there are certain groups of citizens that should be chipped for security or identification purposes. We have not been successful in passing this legislation in the past. This amendment not only protects us from required implantation, but it puts in place a statewide ban on mandating the implantation of tracking chips.”
2. You think that discussing government-developed mind control techniques is a good use of the State Capitol and taxpayer money.
Lucky for you, Barry Loudermilk attended a session at the Georgia State Capitol to learn about government-developed mind control techniques. I bet we even paid him mileage and a per diem for it.
Linda Flory, a political activist from Ball Ground, said she does not think taxpayers should have paid to host the meeting or to have the senators attend.
“Any (senator) that attended received taxpayer money for being there,” Flory said, as senators can receive per diem reimbursement for their attendance at such meetings. “I don’t think that was a useful outlet for our tax dollars. I think its ludicrous that our senators are involved in listening to any kind of theory on that.”
Searcy also says in the video Agenda 21 is pushed by a mind control technique, called the Delphi Technique, which was developed by the Rand Corp. during the Cold War.
“Basically the goal of the Delphi technique is to lead a targeted group of people to a pre-determined outcome…” Searcy said.
Searcy has lost favor with the state Tea Party for his extreme views.
3. You learned something about the Constitution from the $10,000 video he made using your taxpayer dollars that you didn’t already know from “Schoolhouse Rock.”
Critics are questioning a local politician who now says he owns the copyright to a video that was produced with $10,000 of taxpayer money.
The video, called
“It’s My Constitution,” features former state senator and current congressional candidate Barry Loudermilk and his three children talking about the importance of the U.S. Constitution. It also features an introduction from State Education Superintendent John Barge, and was sent to Georgia classrooms for use in studying Constitution Day.
“It’s paid for with taxpayer
dollars; arguably the public owns that,” said Georgia Department of Education spokesman Matt Cardoza.
During the credits of the 15-minute video, a copyright in the name of
“Firm Reliance” appears on the screen. Firm Reliance is a non-profit organization registered to Loudermilk. The video is prominently featured on the non-profit’s website.
“If it’s in the public domain and the public paid for it and it’s for the public, why have any copyright on it?” Fleischer asked Cardoza.
“Right. I can’t answer that question. I really don’t know why it says it’s copyrighted there.”