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  1. REDIRECT Template:Chawosaurian ComradeChawosaurian Oligarch

Johnathan Saint Nicholas Montgomery V (JSNM+D-OR) (b. January 18, 1950), is a Chawosaurian Oligarch, a member of the Montgomery Family, and a notable Trump Democrat.

He is the President of the Montgomery Organization since 1979 and President of the Montgomery Organization of the Continent Union since 2016 and the President of the Montgomery Organization of the United States from 1987 to 2016. A Conservative Democrat, opposing Gay Rights including the decriminalization of Homosexuality in the United States from 1962 to 2003, Abortion in 1973 and Drugs. Opposed to both Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton, he had been a Democrat because of Desegregation, opposition of the Vietnam War and care for the environment.

Johnathan was a young protester against the Vietnam War and was arrested many times, despite his staunch loyalty to the Democratic Party, he held Social Conservative Political Points, condemning LGBT Rights, Abortions and the Justice Democrats' plans to push the Corporate Democrats out of the Party.

Role in Chawosauria Edit

Johnathan is a Corporatist Oligarch who holds Liberal-Conservative views within the Corporate and Conservative Faction of the U.S. Democratic Party, A Conservative Lutheran, holds Evangelical and Social Conservative beliefs.

In Chawosauria, he opposed both Emperors, DKA and TMR 2.0, because of their ideology and leaderships for the Chawosaurian Civil War. DKA is a Strong Progressive, and TMR 2.0 is an Authoritarian Nationalist and Communist. DKA and TMR were both JSM 5.0's worst nightmares because of his own Oligarch Politics.

Oligarchy Edit

Oligarchy (from Greek ὀλιγαρχία (oligarkhía); from ὀλίγος (olígos), meaning 'few', and ἄρχω (arkho), meaning 'to rule or to command')[1][2][3] is a form of power structure in which power rests with a small number of people. These people might be distinguished by nobility, wealth, family ties, education or corporate, religious or military control. Such states are often controlled by a few prominent families who typically pass their influence from one generation to the next, but inheritance is not a necessary condition for the application of this term.

Throughout history, oligarchies have often been tyrannical, relying on public obedience or oppression to exist. Aristotle pioneered the use of the term as a synonym for rule by the rich,[4] for which another term commonly used today is plutocracy.

Especially during the fourth century BC, after the restoration of democracy from oligarchical coups, the Athenians used the drawing of lots for selecting government officers in order to counteract what the Athenians saw as a tendency toward oligarchy in government if a professional governing class were allowed to use their skills for their own benefit.[5][page needed] They drew lots from large groups of adult volunteers that pick selection technique for civil servants performing judicial, executive, and administrative functions (archaiboulē, and hēliastai).[6] They even used lots for posts, such as judges and jurors in the political courts (nomothetai), which had the power to overrule the Assembly.

Corporatocracy Edit

Corporatocracy /ˌkɔːrpərəˈtɒkrəsi/, is a recent term used to refer to an economic and political system controlled by corporations or corporate interests.[1] It is most often used today as a term to describe the current economic situation in a particular country, especially the United States.[2][3] This is different from corporatism, which is the organisation of society into groups with common interests. Corporatocracy as a term is often used by observers across the political spectrum.

Economist Jeffrey Sachs described the United States as a corporatocracy in The Price of Civilization (2011).[16] He suggested that it arose from four trends: weak national parties and strong political representation of individual districts, the large U.S. military establishment after World War II, big corporate money financing election campaigns, and globalization tilting the balance away from workers.[16]

This collective is what author C Wright Mills in 1956 called the 'power elite', wealthy individuals who hold prominent positions in corporatocracies. They control the process of determining a society's economic and political policies.[17]

The concept has been used in explanations of bank bailouts, excessive pay for CEOs, as well as complaints such as the exploitation of national treasuries, people, and natural resources.[18] It has been used by critics of globalization,[19] sometimes in conjunction with criticism of the World Bank[20] or unfair lending practices,[18] as well as criticism of "free trade agreements".

Plutocracy Edit

Plutocracy (Greek: πλοῦτος, ploutos, 'wealth' + κράτος, kratos, 'rule') or plutarchy, is a form of oligarchy and defines a society ruled or controlled by the small minority of the wealthiest citizens. The first known use of the term was in 1652.[1] Unlike systems such as democracy, capitalism, socialism or anarchism, plutocracy is not rooted in an established political philosophy. The concept of plutocracy may be advocated by the wealthy classes of a society in an indirect or surreptitious fashion, though the term itself is almost always used in a pejorative sense.

Blue Dog Democrats (U.S. Democratic Party) Edit

The Blue Dog Coalition, commonly known as the Blue Dogs or Blue Dog Democrats, is a caucus of United States Congressional Representatives from the Democratic Party who identify as conservative Democrats.

It was formed in 1995[6][7] during the 104th Congress to give more conservative members from the Democratic party a unified voice after the Democrats' loss of Congress in the U.S. Congressional election of 1994.[8] Blue Dog Coalition membership experienced a rapid decline in the 2010s, holding 14 seats in the 114th Congress.[9] The 115th Congress has seen the Coalition grow to 18 members.

Neoliberalism Edit

Neoliberalism (neo-liberalism)[1] refers primarily to the 20th-century resurgence of 19th-century ideas associated with laissez-faireeconomic liberalism.[2]:7 These include extensive economic liberalization policies such as privatization, fiscal austerity, deregulation, free trade, and reductions in government spending in order to increase the role of the private sector in the economy and society.[10]These market-based ideas and the policies they inspired constitute a paradigm shift away from the post-war Keynesian consensus which lasted from 1945 to 1980.[11][12]

The term has been used in English since the start of the 20th century with different meanings,[13] but became more prevalent in its current meaning in the 1970s and 1980s by scholars in a wide variety of social sciences,[14][15] as well as being used by critics.[16][17]Modern advocates of free market policies avoid the term "neoliberal"[18] and some scholars have described the term as meaning different things to different people,[19][20] as neoliberalism "mutated" into geopolitically distinct hybrids as it travelled around the world.[3] As such, neoliberalism shares many attributes with other contested concepts, including democracy.[4]

The definition and usage of the term have changed over time.[4] It was originally an economic philosophy that emerged among European liberal scholars in the 1930s in an attempt to trace a so-called "third" or "middle" way between the conflicting philosophies of classical liberalism and socialist planning.[21]:14–5 The impetus for this development arose from a desire to avoid repeating the economic failures of the early 1930s, which were mostly blamed by neoliberals on the economic policy of classical liberalism. In the decades that followed, the use of the term neoliberal tended to refer to theories at variance with the more laissez-faire doctrine of classical liberalism, and promoted instead a market economy under the guidance and rules of a strong state, a model which came to be known as the social market economy.

In the 1960s, usage of the term "neoliberal" heavily declined. When the term was reintroduced in the 1980s in connection with Augusto Pinochet's economic reforms in Chile, the usage of the term had shifted. It had not only become a term with negative connotations employed principally by critics of market reform, but it also had shifted in meaning from a moderate form of liberalism to a more radical and laissez-faire capitalist set of ideas. Scholars now tended to associate it with the theories of economists Friedrich Hayek, Milton Friedman and James M. Buchanan, along with politicians and policy-makers such as Margaret Thatcher, Ronald Reagan and Alan Greenspan.[4][22] Once the new meaning of neoliberalism was established as a common usage among Spanish-speaking scholars, it diffused into the English-language study of political economy.[4] By 1994, with the passage of NAFTA and the Zapatistas' reaction to this development in Chiapas, the term entered global circulation.[3] Scholarship on the phenomenon of neoliberalism has been growing.[15] The impact of the global 2008–2009 crisis has also given rise to new scholarship that critiques neoliberalism and seeks developmental alternatives.

Early Life (1950-1967) Edit

Johnathan Saint Nicholas Montgomery V was born on January 18, 1950, in Portland, Oregon. He lived with an odd family, his mother was a Soviet Supporter and his father who was a Conservative and Anti-Communist Politician. Montgomery was very close to his mother and father and siblings and he voted for John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson and Hubert Humphrey between 1960 to 1968, devastated over a Nixon Victory.

During the Vietnam War, he participated in the Counterculture Movement, where he opposed the Vietnam War, he was arrested several times for Vandalism, Civil Disobedience, and one time for having a Homosexual Intercourse in 1967 back in the time when Homosexuality was illegal in the United States until from 1962 to 2003. However, his aunt, Sharron Lincoln, has ties with the Counterculture Movement, but opposing the Abortion Movement and ironically opposing the Gay Rights Movement, Montgomery still supported the Anti-Vietnam War Movement. In 1973, President, Richard Nixon ended all Drafts to the Vietnam War, basically withdrawing the United States out of the War because it was an Unwinnable War.

In the summer of 1973, following the death of his mother from Stomach Ulcer, Johnathan felt stabbed in the heart with the death of his most beloved family member, 22 days later, he had a daughter, which JSM was too upset to celebrate, but his wife suggested she name the baby after his mother's favorite European Monarch, Maria Theresa, Empress of the Holy Roman Empire, naming his daughter, Jacqueline Maria Theresa Montgomery, who will be both the Mother of Jacqueline Maria Theresa Montgomery II and the Mother-in-law of Johnathan Saint Nicholas Montgomery VII.

In 1968, at age 18, he married Jacqueline Sandra Washington, a wealthy Latino-European Woman who was four years older than him, and in 1970, he had a son, which JSM was not willing to take responsibility, but from 1970 to 2008, he took responsibility for his Children born between 1970 to 1990.

During the Nixon Era, he praised the Nixon Administration on the EPA, opening relations with China and when the Watergate Scandal came out in 1972, Montgomery was aware and Nixon won a Landslide in the same year over George McGovern. Voted for Jimmy Carter in 1976 and considered him his favorite president, and was disappointed when Carter lost by a landslide in 1980.

Business Rise Edit

Montgomery's rise in the Business World was highly successful and then in the 1980s Capitalist Golden Years, Montgomery's Montgomery Organization rose through the ranks and then enjoyed the rise of Capitalism. He lived in Lake Oswego, Oregon. Worked in Portland and Seattle mostly.

With the acceptance of the rise of Capitalism and in the rise of Deregulation and the Reagan Era.

Montgomery Organization Edit

Montgomery Organization-0

2016 Banner of the Montgomery Organization.

The Montgomery Organization taking power in both the Continent Union and America.

Rise of the Organization Edit

The Montgomery Organization began in the 1970s and rose through the ranks as one of Chawosauria's highest corporations. In the Presidency of Ronald Reagan, Corporate America was deregulated and detaxed by the Reagan Administration, but in a few years later, Corporate America got ended up taking an abuse from other Corporations, Big Banks defrauding the American People.

Ties to the Chawosaurian Government Edit

Montgomery has ties to the Chawosaurian Government, with the Montgomery Family has illegal ties to the Chawosaurian Government, the Manufacture of Marijuana, Dope, Liquor, Cocaine, Meth.

Workers' Rights Violations Edit

From 1980 to 2015, Montgomery violated the Rights of Workers, decreasing their Wages, denying them Health Insurances, and committed Racial and Gender Discrimination.

Discrimination against Jews Edit

Montgomery was widely accused and convicted of Discrimination against Jewish People, denying Employment to Jewish Applicants because they're Jewish, Firing Jewish Employees, and denying Jewish Consumers service.

Personal Life Edit

Johnathan in Politics is a Democrat, but a Conservative Democrat, and are allegations that Montgomery may switch to Republican anytime soon. Montgomery is a Lutheran.

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