Charge Congress with Sedition if they do not pay their bills

  • by: William Freeman
  • target: Inspector General for the United States Treasury

In the United States, The Sedition Act of 1918 states that anyone who causes others to view the American government or its institutions with contempt violates this act. If Congress fails to pass measures to promptly pay the debts incurred by the United States of Ameria, each member of Congress who abstains or votes not to pay the proper debts of the nation shall be charged with sedition and removed from the Congress of the United States for their high crime, namely sedition against the United States of America.

Dear Inspector General of the Treasury,


We write to demand your office take action to protect the sovereign of the United States; to-wit: that it pay its just and regular debts timely.


To the extent certain members of Congress have indicated they will allow the United States Government to default in the payment of it's debts, we find that such conduct is seditious, and sedition being a high crime requires those committing it to vacate public office.


The Sedition Act of 1918 states that anyone who causes others to view the American government or its institutions with contempt violates this act. We find that intentionally not paying the just debts of the United States of America is a violation of the act and expect you to see the act enforced, or refer this matter as appropriate for immediate enforcement.

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