Will Republican Senators Betray America and Our Sovereignty Be LOST?

Moonbattery

A major aspect of the liberal agenda is to use international treaties to undermine American sovereignty and liberty, as well as to loot Americans on behalf of global socialism. Among the most outrageous of these is the Law of the Sea Treaty, which calls for potentially $trillions of dollars of American wealth to be redistributed to other countries. Another is a small arms treaty that would infringe on the Second Amendment.

The internationalist (i.e., anti-American) Obama Regime requires help from the Senate to impose these treasonous treaties. Don’t think they won’t get it — even from Republicans. Appallingly, 18 Republican Senators are reportedly at least considering signing off on LOST: Mike Enzi (WY), Kay Bailey Hutchison (TX), Mike Johanns (NE), Kelly Ayotte (NH), Lindsey Graham (SC), John McCain (AZ), Dick Lugar (IN), Mark Kirk (IL), Olympia Snowe (ME), Susan Collins (ME), Lisa Murkowski (AK), Johnny Isakson (GA), Chuck Grassley (IA), Rob Portman (OH), Bob Corker (TN), Thad Cochran (MS), Scott Brown (MA), and Lamar Alexander (TN).

LOST represents not only a massive looting spree at American expense, but a severe encroachment on our national sovereignty. All Democrat Senators are expected to back it, confirming that their party is not just misguided but aggressively hostile to the USA, which it is in the process of destroying from within in the name of a oligarchical collectivist ideology absolutely opposed to our country’s founding principles.

Source:

9 responses to “Will Republican Senators Betray America and Our Sovereignty Be LOST?

  1. Angry Patriot

    Just one more example of why the entire Congress needs to be replaced.

  2. I expected our Rino Kirk to be one of those. He was only elected because the primary is so short it heavily favors incumbents and those with money. Kirk was in the house for years and had the campaign money chicago support. Downstate needs to separate from the cesspool that is chicago.

  3. Sen. Johnnie Isaackson’s office I called and inquired how he was voting on ” LOST ” AND WAS TOLD BY HIS OFFICE WORKER THAT HE DIDN’T KNOW. I reminded the worker that We The People will be cleaning out of office of ALL THE RINO’s from Congress. The worker subsequently called me back, told me that Sen Isaackson just told him that he will be voting AGAINST LOST. I thanked him for calling me back and told him to thank Sen Isaackson for representing the people. WHAT DOES THIS SAY ABOUT SEN ISAACKSON ???

    • That is results…. Enclosed is a copy of a letter from Sen Johnnie Isaackson’s office….http://webmaila.netzero.net/webmail/new/5?session_redirect=true&count=1342189212&ajaxSupported=2& randid=297868851 *** Dear Mr. McDade:

      Thank you for contacting me about the Law of the Sea Treaty. I appreciate hearing from you and am grateful for the opportunity to respond.

      As you are aware, the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea is an international treaty that establishes rules governing all uses of the world’s oceans and their resources. It recognizes sovereign rights over a country’s continental shelf out to 200 nautical miles and beyond if the country can provide evidence to substantiate its claims. Although the United States recognizes the portions of the Convention governing navigation rights, it has never acceded to the treaty largely due to sovereignty concerns. The Law of the Sea Treaty has been considered by the Senate several times, but it has never been acceded to.

      My foremost concern is maintaining the sovereignty of the United States, and I have serious concerns that this treaty infringes upon our sovereignty. I have concerns over the royalty-sharing provisions in the treaty, and I want to ensure that ratification of this treaty would not require the United States to cede authority over revenue generation to an international body. Additionally, I am concerned that accession to the treaty would leave the United States vulnerable to international climate change lawsuits.

      In the 110th Congress, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee held two hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty during which I questioned the witnesses. On October 31, 2007, I voted against moving the treaty out of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee because I had reservations regarding provisions that affect our national security. The treaty passed out of committee by a vote of 17-4, but was never brought to a vote by the full Senate.

      During the Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on May 23, 2012, Chairman John Kerry (D-Mass.) announced that the Committee would not vote on the treaty until after November’s elections. I attended all four committee hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty. During those hearings, I raised questions to address my concerns about our national sovereignty. Now that the hearings are over, I have heard nothing that has changed my mind. I oppose the Law of the Sea Treaty and will vote against acceding to this treaty if it comes up for a vote before the Committee or before the full Senate.

      Thank you again for contacting me. Please visit my webpage at http://isakson.senate.gov/ for more information on the issues important to you and to sign up for my e-newsletter.

      Sincerely,
      Johnny Isakson
      United States Senator

      Thank you for contacting me about the Law of the Sea Treaty. I appreciate hearing from you and am grateful for the opportunity to respond.

      As you are aware, the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea is an international treaty that establishes rules governing all uses of the world’s oceans and their resources. It recognizes sovereign rights over a country’s continental shelf out to 200 nautical miles and beyond if the country can provide evidence to substantiate its claims. Although the United States recognizes the portions of the Convention governing navigation rights, it has never acceded to the treaty largely due to sovereignty concerns. The Law of the Sea Treaty has been considered by the Senate several times, but it has never been acceded to.

      My foremost concern is maintaining the sovereignty of the United States, and I have serious concerns that this treaty infringes upon our sovereignty. I have concerns over the royalty-sharing provisions in the treaty, and I want to ensure that ratification of this treaty would not require the United States to cede authority over revenue generation to an international body. Additionally, I am concerned that accession to the treaty would leave the United States vulnerable to international climate change lawsuits.

      In the 110th Congress, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee held two hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty during which I questioned the witnesses. On October 31, 2007, I voted against moving the treaty out of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee because I had reservations regarding provisions that affect our national security. The treaty passed out of committee by a vote of 17-4, but was never brought to a vote by the full Senate.

      During the Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on May 23, 2012, Chairman John Kerry (D-Mass.) announced that the Committee would not vote on the treaty until after November’s elections. I attended all four committee hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty. During those hearings, I raised questions to address my concerns about our national sovereignty. Now that the hearings are over, I have heard nothing that has changed my mind. I oppose the Law of the Sea Treaty and will vote against acceding to this treaty if it comes up for a vote before the Committee or before the full Senate.

      Thank you again for contacting me. Please visit my webpage at http://isakson.senate.gov/ for more information on the issues important to you and to sign up for my e-newsletter.

      Sincerely,
      Johnny Isakson
      United States Senator
      Dear Mr. McDade:

      Thank you for contacting me about the Law of the Sea Treaty. I appreciate hearing from you and am grateful for the opportunity to respond.

      As you are aware, the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea is an international treaty that establishes rules governing all uses of the world’s oceans and their resources. It recognizes sovereign rights over a country’s continental shelf out to 200 nautical miles and beyond if the country can provide evidence to substantiate its claims. Although the United States recognizes the portions of the Convention governing navigation rights, it has never acceded to the treaty largely due to sovereignty concerns. The Law of the Sea Treaty has been considered by the Senate several times, but it has never been acceded to.

      My foremost concern is maintaining the sovereignty of the United States, and I have serious concerns that this treaty infringes upon our sovereignty. I have concerns over the royalty-sharing provisions in the treaty, and I want to ensure that ratification of this treaty would not require the United States to cede authority over revenue generation to an international body. Additionally, I am concerned that accession to the treaty would leave the United States vulnerable to international climate change lawsuits.

      In the 110th Congress, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee held two hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty during which I questioned the witnesses. On October 31, 2007, I voted against moving the treaty out of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee because I had reservations regarding provisions that affect our national security. The treaty passed out of committee by a vote of 17-4, but was never brought to a vote by the full Senate.

      During the Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on May 23, 2012, Chairman John Kerry (D-Mass.) announced that the Committee would not vote on the treaty until after November’s elections. I attended all four committee hearings on the Law of the Sea Treaty. During those hearings, I raised questions to address my concerns about our national sovereignty. Now that the hearings are over, I have heard nothing that has changed my mind. I oppose the Law of the Sea Treaty and will vote against acceding to this treaty if it comes up for a vote before the Committee or before the full Senate.

      Thank you again for contacting me. Please visit my webpage at http://isakson.senate.gov/ for more information on the issues important to you and to sign up for my e-newsletter.

      Sincerely,
      Johnny Isakson
      United States Senator

  4. Just doing my share…. You and the other Patriots keep up the good work….

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