2nd Amendment

2ndAmendment_s640x427Your Right to Arms

The 2nd amendment is a NATURAL RIGHT. We were born with certain “inalienable” natural rights. Natural rights are rights which are “natural” in the sense of “not artificial, not man-made”, as in rights deriving from human nature, or from the edicts of a god. They are universal; that is, they apply to all people, and do not derive from the laws of any specific society. They exist necessarily, inhere in every individual, and can’t be taken away. For example, it has been argued that humans have a natural right to life. They’re sometimes called moral rights or inalienable rights. A right is an inherent, irrevocable entitlement held by all citizens or all human beings from the moment of birth. It is not a privilege granted to one. A privilege can be taken away, a right can not. These natural rights are guaranteed by our Constitution’s Bill of Rights that We The People can keep and bear arms WITHOUT any infringement. Meaning exactly that – NO Rules, Laws or Regulations concerning arms of any type. For is not a rule, law or regulation an infringement? Our Federal Government violated our trust in this concern some years ago and continue to do to this day. The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives and its rules, laws and regulations along with any other infringement our Federal Government may or has come up with concerning arms are therefore, in my opinion, unconstitutional.

In the Supreme Courts 2nd Amendment Ruling of 6/28/2010, according to reports, Judge Alito, states: that in some instances the right to bear arms can be limited. It, is my opinion he is incorrect, as he seems to forget the last four words of the amendment-shall not be infringed. As a Limit of some type would be an infringement of some type. Nor is any limit implied. I would like Judge Alito to show me were in the amendment the word or words “limit, can be limited to, is limited to, etc appear.”.

We must remember that the Bill Of Rights, the first ten amendments to the United States Constitution, protects the rights of all citizens of the United States and its territories. And puts limits on the powers of the Federal Government. The 2nd Amendment DOES NOT give the rights to the Militia to keep and bear arms. It only states that a militia is necessary to the security of a free state. A militia is a group of citizens coming together to provide defense against an enemy or its own government that has gotten out of hand. It is not the National Guard ** or the Army Reserve. The government changed (in my opinion) the true meaning of Militia in 1903. The true Militia in my mind is a group of citizens coming together to provide defense against an enemy or its own government that has gotten out of hand. If the government has control of the Militia how do the people protect themselves against the government when all else fails?

Does it not make sense that since the government was formed by us the people that government property belongs to us the people? Its seems to me the government has no right to tell anyone they can not protect themselves by carrying arms on themselves while on government property (our property). The 2nd Amendment of course, also covers ammunition and other items the citizen needs to use the arms. For without these items the citizen can not use his arms and therefore his rights would be infringed.

No Treaty trumps the U.S. Constitution as the U.S. Constitution is the supreme law of the land. “Treaties must be made: “in pursuance” of the Constitution’s delegated powers as well.  To do otherwise is a serious usurpation of the very nature of our Constitutional Republic.  To allow foreign law to trump the Supreme Law of the Land leaves the people of this nation in a precarious situation at best with their liberties.” – Tenthamendmentcenter.com

The preamble to US Constitution states: We the people of the United States, in order to form a more perfect union, establish justice, insure domestic tranquility, provide for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America. In other words the government was formed by the people for the people – not for the government. We have a natural right to self-defense. Another very important reason for the 2nd Amendment was so if, our government took these rights from us, we could take them back the same way our forefathers did. If, other ways failed to do so.

The North Carolina Constitution states in Article 1, Sec. 30:  Militia and the right to bear arms –  A well regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed; and, as standing armies in time of peace are dangerous to liberty, they shall not be maintained, and the military shall be kept under strict subordination to, and governed by, the civil power. Nothing herein shall justify the practice of carrying concealed weapons, or prevent the General Assembly from enacting penal statutes against that practice.  I ask shouldn’t  this whole Article be removed from the North Carolina Constitution?

Your Right to Arms

Article VI of the U.S. Constitution

This Constitution, and the laws of the United States which shall be made in pursuance thereof; and all treaties made, or which shall be made, under the authority of the United States, shall be the supreme law of the land; and the judges in every state shall be bound thereby, anything in the Constitution or laws of any State to the contrary notwithstanding.

Amendment II of the U.S. Constitution

A well regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms, shall not be infringed.

The U.S. Constitution is the Supreme Law of the Land, meaning the WHOLE U.S.A. and its Territories and the laws of any State shall not be contrary to the U.S. Constitution, are not the laws made by the States concerning arms UNLAWFUL? Isn’t any and every law made by the U.S. Government and the State Governments concerning arms an infringement of your right that the U.S. Government is suppose to protect? And since they are UNLAWFUL are they not null and void and therefore not LAW?

Unconstitutional Official Acts

16 Am Jur 2d, Sec 177 late 2d, Sec 256:

The general misconception is that any statute passed by legislators bearing the appearance of law constitutes the law of the land. The U.S. Constitution is the supreme law of the land, and any statute, to be valid, must be In agreement. It is impossible for both the Constitution and a law violating it to be valid; one must prevail. This is succinctly stated as follows:

The General rule is that an unconstitutional statute, though having the form and name of law is in reality no law, but is wholly void, and ineffective for any purpose; since unconstitutionality dates from the time of it’s enactment and not merely from the date of the decision so branding it. An unconstitutional law, in legal contemplation, is as inoperative as if it had never been passed. Such a statute leaves the question that it purports to settle just as it would be had the statute not been enacted.

Since an unconstitutional law is void, the general principles follow that it imposes no duties, confers no rights, creates no office, bestows no power or authority on anyone, affords no protection, and justifies no acts performed under it…..

A void act cannot be legally consistent with a valid one. An unconstitutional law cannot operate to supersede any existing valid law. Indeed, insofar as a statute runs counter to the fundamental law of the land, it is superseded thereby.

No one Is bound to obey an unconstitutional law and no courts are bound to enforce it.

To read: The Right to Arms and the American Philosophy of Freedom Click here.

What makes people think that the insane and criminal will obey laws?

ublius Huldah Powerful Speech: All Federal Gun Control Is Unlawful

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Click here to read: Guns in Other Countries Myth: Countries with strict gun control have less crime.

Click here to read article on: Bill to Nullify Gun Control Off to Alaska Governor’s Desk.

The Founders and the 2nd Amendment: Robert G. Natelson speaks in Colorado

Here’s How Many Lives Were Taken in Just 8 Armed Attacks in Gun Free Zones

Gun-Free-Zones-are-Killing-ZonesBreitbart – Calls for more gun control almost always follow a public crime or terror attack in which the attacker–or attackers–use a gun. Yet many of the most infamous attacks take place in gun free zones–places where law-abiding citizens disarm themselves to comply with the rules while criminals take advantage of disarmed masses and open fire.

What follows are just a few of the many examples of shootings in gun free zones that could be listed. There is not one type of firearm that can be blamed–the weapon used was sometimes a handgun, sometimes a rifle, other times a shotgun–nor is there one specific race that can be pinpointed–the attackers come from various races/ethnicities. Nor is this a situation where expanding background checks would have made even the slightest difference–all the attackers listed but one, Adam Lanza, passed a background check for their firearms. Lanza opted to steal his guns instead.

The common thread is that the attacks took place in areas where the gunman knew he could inflict damage at his own pace, without the threat of reprisal from armed citizens: Click here to read article.

A great gun control speech.

Click here to read: Treaties don’t Trump the Constitution.

Subject: Fwd: Treaties and The Constitutionmmw_constitution_010410
Date: Tue, 10 Jul 2012 07:43:44 -0400
From: Robert Levy
To: Fremont V. Brown III

Begin forwarded message:
From: Robert Levy (for information on Robert Levy click here.)
Subject: Re: Treaties and The Constitution
Date: September 15, 2011 10:00:10 PM EDT
To: Eichenbaum Dan

On Sep 15, 2011, at 9:25 PM, Dan Eichenbaum wrote:

Q: Any treaty properly ratified supersedes any competing section of a state constitution and applies directly to state law and, therefore, to citizens of the state.

A: Correct, unless the treaty violates the US Constitution

Q: Any treaty, even if properly ratified, cannot supersede, contradict, or abolish any portion of the Constitution of the US.

A: That’s my view, but: (a) the scope of the treaty power is now being litigated in Bond v US (see below); and (b) if the treaty implicates national defense or foreign policy, the executive branch has unilateral authority that exceeds the authority given to Congress on domestic matters.

Q: Would it follow then, that, if any properly ratified treaty contradicts the US Constitution, it would become law of the land until a grievance were filed in court and litigated up to (presumably) the Supreme Court where its constitutionality would be determined?

A: Correct. Treaties are ordinarily not self-executing; they have to be implemented by statute. So any litigation would challenge the implementing statute.

Q: Who would have standing to file such a suit?

A: Anyone who suffers a concrete and particularized injury that differs from an injury suffered by the general public. For example, if a treaty denied a DC resident the right to possess a handgun in his home, that resident would have standing to challenge the statute that implemented the treaty.

Q: I know that individuals have 10th Amendment rights according to the recent SC decision, but would this event be a 10th Amendment case?

A: An individual challenge to a statute implementing a treaty would be an enumerated powers case — i.e., the federal government attempting to do something for which it has no constitutional authority. If the federal government intruded on state sovereignty, that could be challenged under the 10th Amendment. If the federal government violated rights secured by the US Constitution, that could be challenged by invoking the particular right involved — e.g., the 2d Amendment.

For more information on Treaties, international law, and constitutional rights click here.

No Federal Power over Guns, Even if the 2nd Amendment Never Existed Click here to read more.

Click here to read about Open Carry in NC.open_carry_gun_law_03

resiprocity_10_11This map is for information purposes only and does not represent legal advice. Check federal, state and local laws.

Ex Secret Service Agent Dan Bongino @ Guns Across America Rally in Annapolis, MD

Click here to read: Firearms Regulations in National Parks.

Websites on Constitutional Sheriffs

Sheriff Mack

Constitutional Sheriffs

Constitutional Sheriffs Project

Constitutional Law Enforcement Assoc.

List of Constitutional Sheriffs

County Sheriff Project

Links to articles you may find of interest:

Click here to read: Americans never give up your guns.

National Rifle Association of America, Institute for Legislative Action

NRA-ILA, Second Amendment Center


On the original meaning of the 2nd Amendment by Henry E. Schaffer

‘Any person’ has right to gun, state says-Montana claims 2nd Amendment questions already resolved

“Montana Firearms Freedom Act”

Kennesaw, Ga Gun Ordinance Scroll down to Chapter 34 CIVIL EMERGENCIES and click on it to read: Sec. 34-1. Heads of households to maintain firearms.

The Democrats’ Gun Dilemma

McCain: Mexico’s Drug War Should Not Be Excuse to Restrict U.S. Gun Rights

Senate OKs Loaded Guns In National Parks

House passes measure expanding gun rights

Gun law in national parks an asset, not a threat to the idealistic

Chicago approves tough new handgun restrictions

New Hampshire Town Allows Workers to Carry Guns to Work

Barack, Biden, and Bans On Guns

Obama And The Second Amendment.

Gun Owners Fear Obama’s Push for International Treaty to Track Firearms.

“The Constitution shall never be construed… to prevent the people of the United States who are peaceable citizens from keeping their own arms.” – Samuel Adams

Australia_mapClick here to read: Is Australia staring down the barrel of a gun crisis?


ILA_TRAVELING_rv1Click here to read: NRA-ILA webpage on Gun Laws.

Michael Helms: Militia means you and me

AmericanMilitiachapelhillnews.com – Ellie Kinnaird’s interpretation of the Second Amendment (“2nd Amendment never said right to bear arms was absolute,” DN, May 27) is an interesting work of fiction, but its basis in historical precedent and established jurisprudence couldn’t be more mistaken.

Click here to read article.