CA Assembly Votes To End Ban On THESE People Working In Government
Without a doubt, California is the most liberal state in America-possibly in the world. Between Nancy Pelosi, Diane Feinstein, and Hollywood, one might wonder how much more “out-of-touch” with reality they could get. To that we can only say, wonder no longer. Apparently they don’t hate Russian supporters as much as they say they do.
The CA State Assembly voted on Monday, to end a decades old ban that prevented Communists from working in state government. The law was enacted during the Cold War-era and allowed government employees to be fired for being a member of the Communist Party. Now, 60 years later, Democrats apparently feel that communist beliefs aren’t a problem.
What’s perhaps more astonishing, is the fact that they didn’t abolish the part of the law that forbids government workers from being members of organizations that advocate for overthrowing the government. Seems they are unaware that communism and democracy aren’t compatible.
The bill updates an outdated provision in state law, said Assemblyman Rob Bonta, the San Francisco Bay Area Democrat who authored the measure. However, some Assembly Republicans said the Cold War-era law should not be changed. Travis Allen, who represents a portion of Coastal California called the repeal “blatantly offensive.” Assemblyman Randy Voepel, a Vietnam veteran, expressed his displeasure noting present threats from communist countries like…
North Korea and China
“Communism stands for everything that the United States stands against,” said Allen. Given the increased tensions between the United States and North Korea, it’s a remarkably foolish notion from the left. However, logic and reason have never been a prerequisite for liberal politicians. Otherwise, they wouldn’t be trying to become a sanctuary state, while also batting around the idea of secession.
Oh, and we can’t forget about them eliminating gender on government documents.
The vote narrowly passed the Assembly, however, Democrats are still considering a victory. The measure will now head to the Senate for approval. Republican opposition is rumored to be stronger, but sources say that they do expect the repeal to receive enough votes to pass. Governor Jerry Brown is not likely to veto the measure should it make it to his desk.