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Second American Revolution?


30 United States Governors have been threatened with removal by American revolutionaries.

More than half of the state governors in the U.S. have received mail ordering them to leave office in the next three days or suffer the consequences.

A Texas-based group named the Guardians of the Free Republics sent messages to the governors all over the United States. There are widespread security increases that affect Democrat and Republican governors alike.

The messages come as increased anti-government sentiment reveals itself around the country. A crackdown on Militia groups in the Midwest this week is another recent example.

Authorities note that the Guardians would "forcibly remove" any governors, including Republican Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, if they do not leave office within the short time frame.

Militia Targets Dozens Of State Governors With Threats Of "Removal"

The FBI is warning state governors today that recent letters sent by the militia group Guardians Of The Free Republics may provoke violence against them. The group has mailed letters to dozens of governors saying that if they don't resign, they'll be taken out by unnamed means.

The FBI expects all 50 governors will eventually receive such letters. Governors whose offices reported getting the letters included Jennifer Granholm of Michigan, Bobby Jindal of Louisiana, Chet Culver of Iowa, Dave Heineman of Nebraska, Jim Gibbons of Nevada, Brad Henry of Oklahoma, Mike Rounds of South Dakota, Bob McDonnell of Virginia, and Gary Herbert of Utah, where officials stepped up security in response to the letter. In Nevada, screening machines for visitors and packages were added to the main entrance to the state Capitol as a precaution. "We're not really overly concerned, but at the same time we don't want to sit back and do nothing and regret it," Deputy Chief of Staff Lynn Hettrick said.

Granholm spokeswoman Liz Boyd said federal authorities had alerted the governor that such a letter might be coming, and it arrived Monday or Tuesday. Boyd, who described the letter as "non-threatening," said it was opened by a staffer and immediately turned over to the Michigan State Police. Jindal's office confirmed that the governor had received one of the letters and directed questions to the Louisiana State Police. "They called us as they do for any letter that's out of the norm," said Lt. Doug Cain, a state police spokesman. He declined to provide specifics about the letter, but said, "not knowing the group and the information contained in the letter warranted state police to review it." The FBI warning comes at a time of heightened attention to far-right extremist groups after the arrest of nine Christian militia members last weekend accused of plotting violence.

One of the questions during the Mccarthy witch hunt hearings was, "Do you advocate the violent overthrow of the federal government?"



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