American Patriotism died on November 6, 2012, after a long battle with complications of liberalism.
Born in 1776, in the thirteen colonies of the United States of America, Patriotism was a major contributor to the rapid growth and success of the nation. Because of Patriotism, citizens sacrificed for their country, and took great pride in their joint accomplishments. The United States became a beacon for democracy, personal freedom, and opportunity and led the world in economic and technological advances. Over the course of his life, American Patriotism caused millions of proud US men and women to join the fight to save other nations from tyranny.
In Patriotism’s declining years, the concept of “fairness”, where all citizens shared in the work and cost of running a nation, as well as the rewards, was replaced by a culture in which a shrinking group of workers was expected to take full responsibility for the welfare of everyone else.
On December 5, Detroit city councilwoman and former mayor JoAnn Watson presented the eulogy at Patriotism’s funeral. She spoke eloquently on behalf of the liberals of the United States, extolling their leader, President Obama, to take money from those who have earned it, and give it to those who have not, merely because they voted for him.
“Our people in an overwhelming way supported the re-election of this president and there ought to be a quid pro quo and you ought to exercise leadership on that . . . After the election of Jimmy Carter, the honorable Coleman Alexander Young, he went to Washington, D.C. He came home with some bacon,” said Watson. “That’s what you do.”
Patriotism is survived by Shameless Greed, Selfish Laziness, and Blissful Ignorance. He was preceded in death by Personal Dignity, Christian Values and Responsible Media.
The monument reads,
1776 – 2012
“Ask Not What Your Country Can Do For You
Ask What You Can Do For Your Country” – JFK
Aside from a group of veterans, the funeral was sparsely attended, and prayer was not allowed.
Tom Balek – Rockin’ On the Right Side
“Kathy, I’m lost,” I said, though I knew she was sleeping
I’m empty and aching and I don’t know why
Counting the cars on the New Jersey Turnpike
They’ve all gone to look for America
America – Simon and Garfunkle