Tea Party Town is the first social network for conservatives and Tea Party members. It is a community where you can share your thoughts and meet like minded individuals. Many conservatives think that they are alone because of what the liberal controlled media tells you. On the contrary, we are the majority. 


We have many goals but our main goal is to unite all tea party members from across the countries. There are so many different groups but one of the biggest issues is they are separated. Most groups have 200-1000 people in them. Think what would happen if we were to unite. There are thousands of groups like this. So join today and unite and let your voice be heard. Freedom is what America is about and we encourage you to write your own blogs, share with others, join in discussion and help to share the community so others can find us.


This is your community. unlike other social networks that hide your content based on what they like to see we will never do that. Of course we have rules so that other members are not offended. But we are far from Politically correct. 


So here are the 3 Rules. : No Porn, No Racism, No Nudity 


okay, now that we have covered the rules we hop you enjoy the  site. If you are an organization feel free to create a fan page free and promote your group. If you are conservative business owner again feel free to create a page to promote your business. 


Mission Statement

People have been asking who was the creator of TeaPartyTown.us? The question can be answered simply. You did. The site was built by Amusement Digest inc. with cooperation from Douglas J.D. Cohon Sr. The site is built for the people by the people. All content of the site is from members who share in common principles.

One: Liberty

Liberty is the top political value. When a political decision is made, the overriding concern is whether the decision will expand or reduce individual freedom.

Two: Individual Freedom

Individual rights are respected over collective rights. This is why the Bill of Rights is all-important; it protects the rights of each individual over the tyranny of the mob. These rights cannot be canceled at the caprice of any temporary majority. Ayn Rand once said, “The smallest minority on earth is the individual. Those who deny individual rights cannot claim to be defenders of minorities.”

Three: Skepticism of State Power

When politicians tell you they are making a law for your own good, what they are planning is really for their own good. Classical liberals believe the individual alone is the best judge of his or her own interests, thus every problem should be solved with the most freedom possible, to allow each individual latitude to act for his or her own benefit.

Four: Rule of Law

There is no freedom in a world where the rules can change abruptly. End-runs by government officials, around established law, makes of the world an unpredictable and hostile arena. Carefully laid plans can be dashed in a heartbeat, making life difficult for responsible planners.

Five: Civil Society

Classical liberals believe problems can best be solved by voluntary associations and actions. Private charities help the poor more flexibly and responsively than far-away central planners. Parent Teacher Associations (PTAs) make more relevant suggestions concerning school governance than any government body. In neighborhoods, solutions to problems should be sought from among worship communities or other civil-society groups before state authorities are involved, often imposing solutions that serve only the purposes of government.

Six: Spontaneous Organization

Human beings can create societal order out of spontaneous interactions, without government. A woman living in a neighborhood can decide to organize a community watch group, ask for volunteers, and become, at least initially, the de facto leader of the group. A man might decide to organize a church, synagogue, or charity along the same traditional lines. Many of the best societal institutions have formed in this way. The rules of civil society are traditionally self-structuring and based on real-world, common-sense experiences.

Seven: Free Markets

Economic exchange is a voluntary activity between individuals and can never be forced, by government entities or anybody else. To mandate such activity would mean the commandeering of private property for a state purpose never intended by its owner. Leaving economic interaction to free markets—rather than government-regulated ones—increases prosperity and well-being, while reducing poverty and misery. Free markets promote wealth creation, which, in turn, grows individual liberty and economic opportunity.

Eight: Tolerance

This is the belief that, as long as an action does not infringe anyone’s rights, it should be permitted. “I disagree with what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it,” are the famous words of Voltaire biographer Evelyn Beatrice Hall. These words, often erroneously attributed to Voltaire himself, are an example of tolerance. Government should never regulate free speech, for, in so doing, it requires that people hold their tongues, out of fear of government reprisal for any remarks deemed offensive. Political satire, stand-up comedy, or even a full-on debate of important issues could all become extinct, reducing the public’s ability to fully air concerns and solve problems about such important matters as Muslim terrorism or welfare overspending. (Muslims or welfare recipients might be offended.) Muslim writer and religious critic Salman Rushdie perhaps put it best: “Without the freedom to offend, free speech ceases to exist.”

Nine: Peace

Peace is not possible, unless all honor the principle of free movement of capital, labor, goods, services, and ideas. Without universal respect for this principle, there will always be conflicts about how money should be used, what goods and services should be permitted, and which ideas should be allowed into speech or print.

Ten: Constitutionally-Limited Government

There are very few powers that the government should be permitted. The main job of government is to protect life, liberty, and property, according to rule of law. Ronald Reagan once clarified this principle, saying, “Government exists to protect us from each other. Where government has gone beyond its limits is in deciding to protect us from ourselves.”