Robert Jacques, The Republican Gun, Sniping lies with magnum honesty

The Republican Gun

Its Aims, Range and Targets

The Republican Gun is a straight-shooting informal philosophical commentary on contemporary politics, economics, society, religion and art.  It sights in on the world-transforming American republic by addressing fundamental issues with discussion and analysis, and by providing answers with laughter and happiness.  Ample references to the meaning of life and humanity are included, as is the universe whenever that place happens to be useful.

The Republican Gun then targets public fraud — long faces — socialist losers — uncivil violence — and ideological BS.

The Republican Gun scopes out ideological camouflage of all kinds, and puts its crosshairs on even the cleverest of conceptual deceptions.

The Republic Gun is proud to be sponsored by the following classical brands of hard-hitting ammunition:

Aletheia

Veritas

Wahrheit

Truth

The Republican Gun is your sniper of lies — with magnum honesty!  And we take no prisoners.

Join up with The Republican Gun and see the world!  The universe is our border.

Ready on the right?  Ready on the left?  Ready in the center?  Then let’s lock and load and —

 Talk!

Within The Republican Gun you will find discussions on varied philosophical, political and social subjects present in the world, historical events that shaped current affairs and potential future ramifications caused by the lot.

Originally inspired by email communications between Dr. Jacques and a student & protégé, the Gun has evolved into living growing entity involving new students, new followers and lovers of truth. Follow, even participate if you like, as Reality unfolds.

The Republican Gun

The Republican Gun is  Straight-shooting commentary dealing with Issues, Answers, Discussions, Laughter and Happiness of life within the Universe and the United States in particular. Here are targeted; Public fraud  -  Long faces  -  Socialist losers -  Uncivil...

read more
The Embargo of the Bad Guys

The Embargo of the Bad Guys

As an illustration of the multivalence of human identity, and the unnecessary perplexities that can result from a failure to honestly heed and aptly characterize the human condition — call it the awareness of the total taxonomy of humanity — consider Da Vinci. I...

read more
North Korea’s Future on the World Stage?

North Korea’s Future on the World Stage?

Although we indeed have covered the topic at length, some comments in your previous piece have caused me to revisit the issue of North Korea.  And, my thoughts surround a question that I’ve thought about since the questioning of how to deal with North Korea started to...

read more
De-Hyphenate America Now!

De-Hyphenate America Now!

While you’re squaring away your time management arrangements for the new fall semester and booting up for your next post, I’ll take this opportunity to address another topic sidelined a while back.  Since its subject is nuclear weapons — and Ballistic Kim has just...

read more
Americans

Americans

Before you’d mentioned it in your previous piece, I was unaware of Theodore Roosevelt’s distaste for the various labels that fall under the classification of “Hyphenated American.”  After having that historical fact revealed to me, I took it upon myself to read...

read more
The Just Lunch

The Just Lunch

Before addressing your latest post, I’d like to look at some of the topics left over from last week. Concerning the idea of the “just war,” I want to reconsider that concept, this time from the vantage point of what logicians call an analogical argument. Consider the...

read more
The Necessity of Death

The Necessity of Death

You’re right to say that I labeled “unnecessary” collateral damage as immoral.  However, to get to the core of my statement there, I think we have to dive into what registers as unnecessary death in warfare.  As in my last piece, such a statement may seem cold.  I...

read more
War Virtue

War Virtue

Whenever I see anyone begin anything with the word “morality,” I immediately reach for Nietzsche in the library of my mind.  But, of course, even as my arm shot out, I continued reading your post. I didn’t even have the book all the way off the shelf before I...

read more
The Morality of Modern Warfare

The Morality of Modern Warfare

Your comments about the United States’ use of nuclear weapons during World War II tapped into a subject that I’ve been interested in for quite a while: the morality of warfare, especially in the modern era.  Such overly destructive forces as Fat Man and Little Boy are...

read more
Nuclear Nonchalance

Nuclear Nonchalance

Since we’re not at Defcon 1 but Defcon 4 — “nuclear tranquility” —and, therefore, since “we the people” — or at least me with Whitmanesque amplitude — feel no imminent need for a nuclear tit for tat with anyone, I decline to hysterically tuck and kiss, or...

read more

Nuclear Negligence and Supportive Silence

It seems that within the mainstream media, the White House, the Department of Defense, and now The Republican Gun, the current nuclear standoff between the United States and North Korea is dominating the conversation.  It’s unfortunate, as both your previous piece and...

read more
The Art of Trust:  Who do you Trust?

The Art of Trust: Who do you Trust?

You’ve expressed concern on site and off, respectively, about not second-guessing yourself and doing the universe in a day.  I’m not sure what the first phrase means, but I understand the second.  A good writer always says himself.  As a result, I’ve shed many...

read more
Invitation to the Party

Invitation to the Party

Before I get to your latest post, I want to recall two important points, one from my last reply, and the other from yours the time before. These two points are, one, the recent discovery of a culture that systematically practices male genitalia mutilation; and, two,...

read more
All the Presidents’ Representations

All the Presidents’ Representations

It seems to me that I might have once read a book possibly entitled The Dark Side of Camelot maybe by Seymour M. Hersh plausibly published under the imprint of Back Bay Books tentatively by Little, Brown and Company putatively in the year 1997. That book reminds me of...

read more

Follow Me

Articles       Contact Me       Home

Reality 101       The Republic       The Cat Who Loved Beethoven

Dr. Jacques teaches Philosophy and Political Theory and its practices  at Lycoming College in Williamsport, Pennsylvania. He is available for speaking engagements as his time permits.

If you would like to schedule Dr. Jacques to guest lecture or speak at your conference or event contact him here.

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This