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Wow! This lady KNOWS her stuff...she should be testifying before the SCOTUS...:yup:
 
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:eek:k:

An important summary of the purpose of and limitations inherent in the Constitution, no doubt.


Link to the 'papers' online: The Federalist Papers @ FoundingFathers.Info.

Why the Second Amendment? @ Wilson NC Tea Party.

"Arms discourage and keep the invader and plunderer in awe, and preserve Order in the world as well as property....Horrid mischief would ensue were the law-abiding deprived of the use of them." — Thomas Paine (Thoughts on Defensive War, 1775)

"Are we at last brought to such humiliating and debasing degradation, that we cannot be trusted with arms for our defense? Where is the difference between having our arms in possession and under our direction, and having them under the management of Congress? If our defense be the real object of having those arms, in whose hands can they be trusted with more propriety, or equal safety to us, as in our own hands?" — Patrick Henry, 3 J. Elliot, Debates in the Several State Conventions 45, 2d ed. Philadelphia, 1836


 

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God Bless that lady!!!!!! Finally the truth!!!! And someone to speak it. Now if we can only get the guts to back it up.
 

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The Federalist Papers were "written" by Publius:

The authors used the pseudonym "Publius", in honor of Roman consul Publius Valerius Publicola.[4] While some historians credit Thomas Jefferson's influence, it is Madison who often now receives greater foundational credit as the father of the Constitution despite his repeated rejection of the honor during his lifetime.[citation needed] Madison became a leading member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Virginia (1789–1797), Secretary of State (1801–1809), and ultimately the fourth President of the United States.[5] Hamilton, who had been a leading advocate of national constitutional reform throughout the 1780s and represented New York at the Constitutional Convention, in 1789 became the first Secretary of the Treasury, a post he held until his resignation in 1795. John Jay, who had been secretary for foreign affairs under the Articles of Confederation from 1784 through their expiration in 1789, became the first Chief Justice of the United States in 1789, stepping down in 1795 to accept election as governor of New York, a post he held for two terms, retiring in 1801.
 

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Nice video. Great Find. Thanks for posting.
 

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I added her blog to my bookmark list...:hand2:
She is impressive...how come I've never heard of her before?
 
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I added her blog to my bookmark list...:hand2:
She is impressive...how come I've never heard of her before?
Neither had I. There are a few mentions of her within the past several weeks, here on DC, but she's new to me.

Good find, absolutely. :yup:
 

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Publius Huldah is a sensation! :thumbsup:
 
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I'd like to see her jump all over Diane Feinstein in Senate Hearings.
 
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Impressive!
Sadly; people who use logic to eloquently distill points of pure logic and may eventually rise to a national stage...mysteriously disappear.
 

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Sounds like a case for Sherlock Holmes.
 

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