Well, one thing I’ll grudgingly give Donald Trump is that when he says “many say” he actually isn’t exaggerating===every word he says is diligently (and selectively) repeated on the television, in newspapers…on-line magazines, even Facebook. Since he never takes credit (responsibility) for what he says no matter how many times the video footage is repeated.
One wonders…[uh, as for the use of “One” in place of saying something more direct such as “I wonder”, “the Generals wonder,” “Hillary Clinton wonders,” or the generic “some of us wonder”, “women wonder” …. the word “One” in the context of “all of us” or “we” conveys the message without specifics.] Any way, One wonders if anyone hears what The Donald is really saying?
What ever happened to the laws against inciting public unrest…the old yelling “fire!” in a crowded room, slander laws, legislation designed to identify and earmark threats to other people? If I picked up my phone and called city hall and threatened the Mayor, there would be so many police cars in my driveway it would look like their parking lot. There I would be….in the slammer….waiting to appear before a court on charges of making a telephone threat, maligning (or worse) a public official, insanity, and sedition. (whee doggies…as Jeb Clampett used to say!)
- conduct or speech inciting people to rebel against the authority of a state or monarch.
synonyms: rabble-rousing · incitement to rebel · subversion ·troublemaking · provocation · rebellion · insurrection · mutiny · insurgence · civil disorder
ORIGINlate Middle English (in the sense ‘violent strife’): from Old French, or from Latin seditio(n-), from sed- ‘apart’ + itio(n-) ‘going’ (from the verb ire).
sedition (noun) seditions (plural noun)Translate sedition to
WelshNo translation found.Powered by Oxford Dictionaries · © Oxford University Press · Translation by Bing Translator