Preservation of Peace and Freedom

by John James Audubon depicting White-headed Eagle.

Eagles in the wild are awe inspiring, they represent the Preservation of Peace and Freedom in nature. Superior capabilities and more power than anything on the ground because of timing and advantage of location (over head) but there’s something much more lethal about the Eagle and that’s it’s instinct to capture. They rule over nature.

Today I witnessed a rare sight in nature, twin eagles on a floating log in a small calm lake. See the wikipedia overview for these eagles down below.

Maybe common to see two eagles perched in a tree, especially since they have such rich hunting grounds that they can share the best roosts and not need to compete as much here on the 49th parallel say compared to Alaska.

The great sign from nature, to watch two eagles and see them launch from the most unusual of landing pads I’d ever seen. The symbolism is that of the President of the USA, that distinctive logo of authority. The grace and power of the Eagle is unmatched among the birds of prey, in the animal kingdom and makes the perfect icon for the most powerful office on earth.

The magnificent Eagle rules over the free world in the symbolic meaning of the logo and now that power is being threatened by an ideology that wants to change the rules of nature in the free world. To replace the Eagle with man-made problem, reaction, solution and fake science facts with social engineering and disruptive shock tactics to attempt to seize control of the entire global population. A new world order take-over attempt.

It was John F. Kennedy that wrote about the preservation of peace and freedom. His speech, for the night his life was cut short, is the most remarkable words of warning for the world we now inhabit. Remarkable that he knew what was happening fifty years before the rest of us.

JFK’s last words at end of speech he planned to give at Texas welcome dinner, Austin, night of 11/22/1963

Neither the fanatics nor the faint-hearted are needed. And our duty as a Party is not to our Party alone, but to the nation, and, indeed, to all mankind. Our duty is not merely the preservation of political power but the preservation of peace and freedom.

So let us not be petty when our cause is so great. Let us not quarrel amongst ourselves when our Nation’s future is at stake.

Let us stand together with renewed confidence in our cause — united in our heritage of the past and our hopes for the future — and determined that this land we love shall lead all mankind into new frontiers of peace and abundance.

John F. Kennedy

Bald eagle

The bald eagle (Haliaeetus leucocephalus) is a bird of prey found in North America. A sea eagle, it has two known subspecies and forms a species pair with the white-tailed eagle (Haliaeetus albicilla). Its range includes most of Canada and Alaska, all of the contiguous United States, and northern Mexico. It is found near large bodies of open water with an abundant food supply and old-growth trees for nesting.

The bald eagle is an opportunistic feeder which subsists mainly on fish, which it swoops down and snatches from the water with its talons. It builds the largest nest of any North American bird and the largest tree nests ever recorded for any animal species, up to 4 m (13 ft) deep, 2.5 m (8.2 ft) wide, and 1 metric ton (1.1 short tons) in weight. Sexual maturity is attained at the age of four to five years.

Bald eagles are not actually bald; the name derives from an older meaning of the word, “white headed”. The adult is mainly brown with a white head and tail. The sexes are identical in plumage, but females are about 25 percent larger than males. The beak is large and hooked. The plumage of the immature is brown.

The bald eagle is the national bird of the United States of America. The bald eagle appears on its seal. In the late 20th century it was on the brink of extirpation in the contiguous United States. Populations have since recovered and the species was removed from the U.S. government’s list of endangered species on July 12, 1995 and transferred to the list of threatened species. It was removed from the List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife in the contiguous states on June 28, 2007.

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