American Law Series
The 18th Amendment was one of the worst mistakes in American legal history. It unjustly prohibited the consumption of Alcohol in the America the Beautiful. Fortunately NASCAR drivers and other bootleggers saved us by continuing to produce and sell alcohol. Eventually the government realized it's errors and passed the 21st Amendment repealing the horrid 18th one, which is why you have to be 21 to legally drink.
Alcohol was prohibited in the United States between 1920 and 1933. This era is commonly referred to as the dark ages of America. The Prohibition is seen as the sole cause of the Great Depression in America. People had no where to drowned their sorrows during Prohibition, thus they held them all inside, leading to nationwide depression. Additionally, the Prohibition was inherently racist against the Irish and other nationalities which genetically require alcohol. Furthermore the 18th Amendment was supported by the KKK!
Religion and AlcoholEdit
Some people blame the religious right for prohibition! In reality, the 18th Amendment and prohibition were started by evil feminists who waged war on men and everything manly (alcohol, guns, etc). These feminists were able to hijack Christianity saying that drinking made baby Jesus sad. In reality Jesus loves alcohol. Alcoholic beverages are divided into three general classes: beers, wines, and spirits. All three classes are acceptable within the Christian tradition. Beer was invented by medieval Christian monks who were doing God's work and improving the world. Wine is Jesus' favorite drink; he often turns water into wine at parties, and has red-wine for blood. And of course spirits are a reference to the Holy Spirit. Anyone who tells you drinking makes baby Jesus sad is a progressive feminist lier!
Many Catholic Saints, such as the pope and The Boondock Saints are heavy uses of alcohol and guns. One of the Great Protestant leader Martin Luther's 95 thesis's that everyone agrees on reads: "He who does not love wine, wife, and song will be a fool his whole life long"