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Other organizations which use the

forbidden words Democratic,

Democrat/s and Democracy

Democratic Socialists of America

Social Democrats Socialist Party USA


Will George Carlin, creator of the “seven dirty words”, have to posthumously update his list at the D*$$$$$$$#c Party’s behest to be “nine dirty words” - we’d tell you what the other two are...but we aren’t allowed to say them...

Oxford English Dictionary definition 
D/democratic(deem·o·crat·ic) …of, relating to, or supporting democracy or its principles…	
Democratic in democratic …of or relating to the Democratic Party…
Pronunciation:/ˌdeməˈkratik, /  adjective
1 of, relating to, or supporting democracy or its principles:democratic reformsdemocratic government
favoring or characterized by social equality; egalitarian:cycling is a democratic activity that can be enjoyed by anyone
2 (Democratic)of or relating to the Democratic Party. 
Derivatives • democratically • Pronunciation:/-ik(ə)lē/  adverb
origin: early 17th century: from French democratique, via medievall Latin from Greek demokratikos,  from demokratia

democrat(dem·o·crat) Pronunciation:/ˈdeməˌkrat, noun
1 an advocate or supporter of democracy. 
2 (Democrat)a member of the Democratic Party. 
Origin: late 18th century (originally denoting an opponent of the aristocrats in the French Revolution of 1790): from French démocrate, on the pattern of aristocrate 'aristocrat'
democracy(de·moc·ra·cy) Pronunciation:/diˈmäkrəsē, 
noun (plural democracies)
a system of government by the whole population or all the eligible members of a state , typically through elected representatives:capitalism and democracy are ascendant in the third world
a state governed by a democracy:a multiparty democracy
control of an organization or group by the majority of its members:the intended extension of industrial democracy
the practice or principles of social equality:demands for greater democracy
Origin:late 16th century: from French démocratie, via late Latin from Greek dēmokratia, from dēmos 'the people' + -kratia 'power, rule'
c.1600, from Fr. democratique , from M.L. democraticus , from Gk. demokratikos , from demokratia  (see democracy). Earlier was democratian  (1570s). U.S. political usage (with a capital D ) attested from 1800. The party originally was the Anti-Federal  party, then the Democratic-Republican  ( Democratic  for short). It formed among those opposed to extensive powers for the U.S. federal government. The name of the party was not formally shortened to Democratic  until 1829. Colloquial abbreviation Demo  dates to 1793. Democratic socialism  is attested from 1849.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper 

dem·o·crat·ic • dem-uh-krat-ik] –adjective
1. pertaining to or of the nature of democracy or a democracy.
2. pertaining to or characterized by the principle of political or social equality for all: democratic treatment.
3. advocating or upholding democracy.
Also, dem·o·crat·i·cal.

Origin:  1595–1605;  < French démocratique  or Medieval Latin dēmocraticus,  both < Greek dēmokratikós,  equivalent to dēmokrat ( ía ) + -ikos 
—Related forms • dem·o·crat·i·cal·ly, adverb, an·ti·dem·o·crat·ic, adjective, an·ti·dem·o·crat·i·cal, adjective. an·ti·dem·o·crat·i·cal·ly, adver bhalf-dem·o·crat·ic, 

Dictionary.com Unabridged  Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2011. 

censor/ed(cen·sor) •Pronunciation:/ˈsensər, 
1 an official who examines material that is about to be released, such as books, movies, news, and art, and suppresses any parts that are considered obscene, politically unacceptable, or a threat to security. 
Psychoanalysisan aspect of the superego that is said to prevent certain ideas and memories from emerging into consciousness. [from a mistranslation of German Zensur 'censorship', coined by Freud]
2 (in ancient Rome) either of two magistrates who held censuses and supervised public morals. 
verb [with object]
examine (a book, movie, etc.) officially and suppress unacceptable parts of it:my mail was being censored
Derivatives: censorial   Pronunciation:/senˈsôrēəl/ adjective
Origin: mid 16th century: from Latin, from censere 'assess' 
Usage  Both censor and censure are used as both verbs and nouns, but censor means‘ scrutinize, revise, or cut unacceptable parts from (a book, movie, etc.)’ or ‘a person who does this,’ while censure means‘ criticize harshly’ or ‘harsh criticism’: the inmates received their mail only after prison officials had censored all the contents; some senators considered a resolution of censure to express strong disapproval of the president's behavior
The Democratic-Republican Party or Republican Party was an American Political Party founded in the early 1790s by Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. Political scientists use the former name, while historians prefer the latter one; contemporaries generally called the party the "Republicans", along with many other names. 

Is this letter a Big ‘D’ D*$$$$$$#c Party tactic to shut this site down on the eve of the Community College elections - after Scott Svonkin was caught fibbing to the School Board and playing hooky by us? Is this what the Party does with it’s time and our money?? What are they so scared of? Just asking.



Should have been
Cyber Attack Alert! We have been warned that this site may be subject to a Cyber Attack in an attempt to close it down before the election!  Who did we scare???

Hollywoodhighlands.org (the small ‘d’ democratic club) is in no way affiliated with the big ‘D’ D*$$$$$$$$#c Party.

The divorce, due to irreconcilable differences (namely hollywoodhighands.org’s aversion to following orders (like a good little cog in the

D*$$$$$$$#c Party Machine), was uncontested and mutual. We are the place for independent thinkers

As an alternative to top down Party control, our small ‘d’ democratic org offers a home to independent thinkers of all stripes.