Discover and read the best of Twitter Threads about #NationalCoffeeDay

Most recents (5)

1) Red Line Phase Two
Q has told us we have more than we know ! With the shut down of 8 Chan we knew that Potus and Q would find away to communicate with us! After years of being fully committed to our movement and being surround by incredible Patriots such
2) as @2runtherace @40_head @Qanon76 @AmericanIII @Charitable_fury we have provided digs on anything we could help with. With the assistance of all the above what has recently been found could be my best thread ever. When the department of defense released a video
3) RTR Asked us if we saw anything in the video initially we did not and then by complete accident there it was and it opened Pandora’s box. A little history on the relevance first. I started seeing unusual tweets by almost all of the military pages around July 27 and many of
Read 87 tweets
During the Civil War, the term “coffee boiler” was derogatory slang for men who fled to the rear to make coffee whenever battle was imminent. (Today, we reserve the term for THAT GUY in the office, who bravely guards the break room whenever the auditors visit.) #NationalCoffeeDay
“They sneaked away from their regiments during battle, or while marching to battle, to rejoin them when on the march,” wrote Union private Frank Wilkeson. “They were always present when rations were issued. They were never present when cartridges were supplied.” #HowConvenient
Most of the coffee boilers were late-war substitutes and bounty-jumpers who collected their bonus for signing up -- and then deserted at the first chance. "To call a soldier of the Army of the Potomac a 'coffee-boiler' was an insult to be promptly resented," Wilkeson writes.
Read 6 tweets
For a historian, when present-day news events touch on something you've researched, the reaction is usually "Hey! Cool! I know some stuff about this!" followed immediately by "Holy crap, I can't believe this is still a thing. AAAARRRGGG." Anyhoo....impeachment.

(Thread incomng)
1. Lots of people, based on this week's shitshow, have asked "can a Supreme Court Justice be impeached?" And the answer is YES; the Constitution says any officer of the federal government who commits "high crimes and misdemeanors" can be impeached (indicted) & tried by the Senate
2. Not only CAN a SC Justice be impeached, but one has, actually. Samuel Chase, a Maryland Federalist (and by all accounts, a supreme jerkface), was impeached and tried in 1804-early 1805. He was acquitted, but there's more to the story. I WROTE ABOUT THIS THING ONCE WOO HOO 😁
Read 27 tweets

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