So….this shouldn’t even be remotely possible, but it is, and it’s routine, and no one is really surprised when it happens, and everyone shrugs their shoulders because….there is nothing anyone can do about it. So far. Not in this paradigm, and certainly not in the moment, while the food truck is getting the heave ho, being shown the door, and exactly when it is most needed. Again we have the servant government’s petty and voluminous rules trumping reason and the very real and far more relevant and pressing needs of the people dealing with catastrophe.
After the fact, people can complain and call or write their councilmen/aldermen, start a petition, try to get such and such regulation or code overturned, but who has time for that, and who should have to make time for that (likely unending and futile) task? The moment has passed, anyway, and another like it will not likely arrive soon, so very few people will want expend their energy that way after the fact. Nor should anyone ever have to. The people being given or buying the food can make their own assessments about the risks entailed. It’s none of the state’s concern.
Again, the servant is master (always is, since that servant status is entirely theoretical), and it is because the current (and ancient) paradigm says there is no option but to associate with the entity (the state).
Green Cove Springs, FL – After Irma devastated Florida, most restaurants and stores were shut down in certain areas. Green Cove Springs was one of those places. So, when Jack Roundtree, owner of the Triple J BBQ food truck, arrived in town, not only was he welcomed with open arms – he was desperately needed.