When will we see the end of the “centralism” that drove our country to the brink of civil war?

I was in New York City when I first learned that I would become the first woman in the history of the US to be awarded the Nobel Peace Prize, but I don’t think I could have imagined a future that was so far removed from it.

In the summer of 2017, the US government was poised to unveil its new “centralist” agenda that would essentially banish dissent from the United States, with a number of new measures meant to ensure that the American way of life remained firmly embedded within the nation’s political system.

The new centralist agenda had many similarities to the US’s so-called “war on terror,” and was meant to reinvigorate a long-simmering debate over US power and influence.

It was, in essence, a bid to establish a permanent US hegemony that would inevitably lead to the destruction of any semblance of democracy or freedom in the US.

“The end of centralism means the end for American democracy,” said the US Constitution in its section 1, Clause 5.

“We shall have a new Government in which the Electors shall be chosen by the People, and the President shall be Commander in Chief of the Army, Navy, and Air Force.”

The new Centralist agenda also mandated a “one-size-fits-all” system for all of the major departments and agencies, including: The military The Department of Homeland Security The Treasury Department The Federal Reserve The Office of Management and Budget The National Aeronautics and Space Administration The United States Postal Service The Bureau of Labor Statistics The US Census Bureau The Food and Drug Administration Federal Reserve Bank of New York Department of Homeland Defense Department for Veterans Affairs Department Of Education Department For Health and Human Services The Transportation Department Departmentof Justice The Securities and Exchange Commission The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Federal Bureau of InvestigationThe Department Of Labor DepartmentOf Housing and Urban DevelopmentThe DepartmentOf EducationThe Department for Veterans and Military AffairsThe Department For Energy and WaterAdministrationFor Veterans and military familiesThe National Labor Relations BoardThe Office Of Personnel ManagementFor veterans, their spouses, and dependent children and dependentsThe DepartmentFor Veterans AffairsThe Office for Civil RightsThe Departmentfor the Civil Rights ActFor veterans and military spouses, children, and other dependents for whom there are other dependantsThe Departmentof Veterans Affairs and the Department of EducationThe Departments of Commerce, Justice, and Homeland SecurityThe Office to the PressOlympic Games for all ages