Honestly, I have to wonder if that isn't in some ways worse. My concern is that it is somehow slipped through on something else and doesn't get noticed or objected to.No, they aren't "NOW" pushing the AWB as an amendment. That is the only way it can be added, because it will not be brought to the floor as a bill on it's own...
:thumbsup:Dear Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid,
We, the undersigned, intend to oppose any legislation that would oppose on the American people's constitutional right to bear arms, or on their ability to exercise this right without being subjected to government surveillance.
The Second Amendment to the Constitution protects citizens' right to self-defense. It speaks to history's lesson that government cannot be in all places at all times, and history's warning about the oppression of a government that tries....
They are doing a good job and getting some real momentum in turning the tide of the battle. Why stop at the sludge flowing out of the people/gun controller agenda? Could it be we take the fight to some existing gun restrictions?A huge Texas thank you to Senators Paul, Cruz and Lee for taking this fight to the other side rather than waiting for it to come to them. Godspeed and good luck gentlemen. Let your voices be heard.
Honestly, I have to wonder if that isn't in some ways worse. My concern is that it is somehow slipped through on something else and doesn't get noticed or objected to.
Which is why I have said that we have to watch EVERYTHING... Just like they added federal park carry to the "Credit Card Bill of Rights."That is, after all, how it succeeded in '94.
They use magician's tricks of misdirection to get us to pay attention to the hand that is moving... and not the hand with the coin in it. (Coin here is meant both literally and figuratively, they do like their "perks" these "representatives...")...that if a ban on so-called assault weapons does not pass, it would create an even greater impetus for Congress to approve strong legislation on universal background checks. She added that members voted for the ban that passed in 1994 knowing it would cost them their seats, but that they said later it was worth it if it saves lives.
Read more: Gun control efforts persist but public support dims - Washington Times
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