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Virtual President speaks on the Second Amendment

12 May

He’s right.  The reason the government wants “gun control” rather than “crime control” is that the 2nd Amendment was never intended to protect Americans against criminals–at least, not criminals in the private sector.  The 2nd Amendment was intended only to protect us against big government, against Presidents, Congressman, Senators and Judges, against treasonous whores in the cathouse on the Potomac.

Big government wants gun control because big government fears that the people of The United States of America will wake up and recognize the crimes and acts of treason already committed against the people by the government in Washington DC. (See, The Purpose of the 2nd Amendment)  Big government fears that if the people realize that they can’t use the courts and/or political mechanisms to stop the treason, that the people will resort to the 2nd Amendment to stop those crimes and act of treason.

Our current government wants “gun control” because government knows that treasonous, tyrannical government is the target intended by the 2nd Amendment.  Politicians don’t want gun control to protect the people.  Politicians want gun control to protect politicians from being shot.

video    00:07:24

 
9 Comments

Posted by on May 12, 2015 in 2nd Amendment, Treason, Tyranny, Video

 

Tags: , , , ,

9 responses to “Virtual President speaks on the Second Amendment

  1. Dennis Naanes

    May 12, 2015 at 12:42 PM

    AL – A great presentation, that puts gun control in proper perspective! Dennis

    Date: Tue, 12 May 2015 17:02:11 +0000 To: dancdldriverth@hotmail.com

     
  2. dog-move

    May 12, 2015 at 1:10 PM

    Would this guy be a fictional entity like BARACK HUSSEIN OBAMA speaking esoterically to a selected audience?
    Is this speaker in ” this state”, he appears to be smack dab, right in the middle of the den of Pharisees.
    The audience in the video doesn’t look impressed with his rhetoric.
    Al, I get your point and I love this blog!!!

     
  3. dog-move

    May 12, 2015 at 1:20 PM

    To all, I recall this blog posted 26 USC 5844 in the past, it may be worth rereading in light of the video.
    26 U.S.C. § 5844 : US Code – Section 5844: Importation
    [Facinating. The gun control laws emanate from Title 26—the IRC. Why didn’t they include these sections under Title 27—which controls Alcohol, Tobacco and FIREARMS?]

    No firearm shall be imported or brought into the United States or any territory under its [singular; this is not the “several United States”] control or jurisdiction unless the importer establishes, under regulations as may be prescribed by the Secretary, that the firearm to be imported or brought in is –
    (1) being imported or brought in for the use of the United States or any department, independent establishment, or agency thereof or any State or possession or any political subdivision thereof; or
    [If “firearms” could only be imported into the “United States” for the use of government, this would imply that the term “firearms” is somehow associated with the government and/or the “United States”—but not associated with the States of the Union and/or “The United States of America”. If you had a pistol that you define as a “firearm,” that pistol 1) would be intended only for use by some government or governmental employees; 2) would probably be evidence that you’re acting in the venue of “this state” and/or “in the United States”; and 3) would therefore be subject to administrative hearings and government regulations concerning its use.
    On the other hand, if the pistol was defined as something other than a “firearm”—perhaps as an “Arm” of the sort seen in the 2nd Amendment and used only within The United States of America, it might not be subject to Title 26, the IRS, the ATF, etc..]
    (2) being imported or brought in for scientific or research purposes; or
    (3) being imported or brought in solely for testing or use as a model by a registered manufacturer or solely for use as a sample by a registered importer or registered dealer; except that, the Secretary may permit the conditional importation or bringing in of a firearm for examination and testing in connection with classifying the firearm.
    [Fascinating. There is no apparent proviso for importing weapons into the “United States” for the purpose of selling them to private people. . . . What does that mean or imply? Could this mean that an “arm” imported from a foreign country like Germany cannot be directly imported into the “United States” but must be imported into “The United States of America”??]
    – See more at: http://codes.lp.findlaw.com/uscode/26/E/53/B/I/5844#sthash.NdZz3OEP.dpuf
    Notes:
    (Added Pub. L. 90-618, title II, Sec. 201, Oct. 22, 1968, 82 Stat. 1230; amended Pub. L. 94-455, title XIX, Sec. 1906(b)(13)(A), Oct. 4, 1976, 90 Stat. 1834.)
    PRIOR PROVISIONS
    A prior section 5844, act Aug. 16, 1954, ch. 736, 68A Stat. 725, related to exportation, prior to the general revision of this chapter by Pub. L. 90-618. Provisions similar to those comprising this section were contained in prior section 5845, act Aug. 16, 1954, ch. 736, 68A Stat. 725, prior to the general revision of this chapter by Pub. L. 90-618.
    AMENDMENTS
    1976 – Pub. L. 94-455 struck out “or his delegate” after “Secretary” wherever appearing. – See more at: http://codes.lp.findlaw.com/uscode/26/E/53/B/I/5844/notes#sthash.GTJJcXh6.dpuf

    26 U.S.C. § 5845 :
    US Code – Section 5845: Definitions

    For the purpose of this chapter –

    (a) Firearm The term “firearm” means
    (1) a shotgun having a barrel or barrels of less than 18 inches in length;
    (2) a weapon made from a shotgun if such weapon as modified has an overall length of less than 26 inches or a barrel or barrels of less than 18 inches in length;
    (3) a rifle having a barrel or barrels of less than 16 inches in length;
    (4) a weapon made from a rifle if such weapon as modified has an overall length of less than 26 inches or a barrel or barrels of less than 16 inches in length;
    (5) any other weapon, as defined in subsection (e);
    (6) a machinegun;
    (7) any silencer (as defined in section 921 of title 18, United States Code); and
    (8) a destructive device. [MOOA]
    [Maybe I’m missing something, but after reading the previous list, so far as I can tell, the term “firearm” always seems to mean some sort of ILLEGAL weapon. If I’m right, then if you register your pistol as a “firearm” you may be admitting that your pistol is ILLEGAL and subject to regulation or seizure. If this line of conjecture were valid, the government can license and regulate “firearms” precisely because they are defined as being illegal.]
    The term “firearm” shall not include an antique firearm or any device (other than a machinegun or destructive device) which, although designed as a weapon, the Secretary finds by reason of the date of its manufacture, value, design, and other characteristics is primarily a collector’s item and is not likely to be used as a weapon.

    (b) Machinegun The term “machinegun” means any weapon which shoots, is designed to shoot, or can be readily restored to shoot, automatically more than one shot, without manual reloading, by a single function of the trigger. The term shall also include the frame or receiver of any such weapon, any part designed and intended solely and exclusively, or combination of parts designed and intended, for use in converting a weapon into a machinegun, and any combination of parts from which a machinegun can be assembled if such parts are in the possession or under the control of a person.
    [“Possession” implicates a beneficial interest in equity. It implicates having equitable title to USE the property in question, but not having LEGAL title. This is consistent with my understanding that FRNs only provide equitable title to the purchaser, while lawful money (gold/silver) an by LEGAL title (true ownership). “Control” is a kind of de facto equitable title that can also exist even for people who do not actually own legal title to whatever property is in question.]

    (c) Rifle The term “rifle” means a weapon designed or redesigned, made or remade, and intended to be fired from the shoulder and designed or redesigned and made or remade to use the energy of the explosive in a fixed cartridge to fire only a single projectile through a rifled bore for each single pull of the trigger, and shall include any such weapon which may be readily restored to fire a fixed cartridge.

    (d) Shotgun The term “shotgun” means a weapon designed or redesigned, made or remade, and intended to be fired from the shoulder and designed or redesigned and made or remade to use the energy of the explosive in a fixed shotgun shell to fire through a smooth bore either a number of projectiles (ball shot) or a single projectile for each pull of the trigger, and shall include any such weapon which may be readily restored to fire a fixed shotgun shell.

    (e) Any other weapon The term “any other weapon” means any weapon or device capable of being concealed on the person from which a shot can be discharged through the energy of an explosive, a pistol or revolver having a barrel with a smooth bore designed or redesigned to fire a fixed shotgun shell, weapons with combination shotgun and rifle barrels 12 inches or more, less than 18 inches in length, from which only a single discharge can be made from either barrel without manual reloading, and shall include any such weapon which may be readily restored to fire. Such term shall not include a pistol or a revolver having a rifled bore, or rifled bores, or weapons designed, made, or intended to be fired from the shoulder and not capable of firing fixed ammunition.
    [Note that, so far, they have not expressly defined the word “weapon” or “device”.
    Note also, that “any other weapon” does not include a pistol or revolver having a rifled bore, and I’m not able to see an express definition of “pistol or revolver” in the previous list of 8 kinds of “firearms”.
    So far as I’m able to read, it appears that the only classification that could include “pistol or revolver” is that of “concealed” weapon in item (e). If your pistol or revolver is capable of being “concealed,” you need a license to “conceal” that weapon.
    But what if you wear your pistol or revolver openly? Do you still need a license for “open carry” of pistols and rifles?
    A: Not if I’m reading the text of the law correctly. ]

    (f) Destructive device The term “destructive device” means [“Destructive” of what? Lives, flesh & bone? Is the word “device” defined at 21 USC 321?? If so, the word “device” as used here in Title 26 implicates animals rather than men and women made in God’s image.]
    (1) any explosive, incendiary, or poison gas
    (A) bomb,
    (B) grenade,
    (C) rocket having a propellent charge of more than four ounces,
    (D) missile having an explosive or incendiary charge of more than one-quarter ounce,
    (E) mine, or
    (F) similar device;
    (2) any type of weapon by whatever name known which will, or which may be readily converted to, expel a projectile by the action of an explosive or other propellant, the barrel or barrels of which have a bore of more than one-half inch in diameter, except a shotgun or shotgun shell which the Secretary finds is generally recognized as particularly suitable for sporting purposes; and
    (3) any combination of parts either designed or intended for use in converting any device into a destructive device as defined in subparagraphs (1) and (2) and from which a destructive device may be readily assembled. The term “destructive device” shall not include any device which is neither designed nor redesigned for use as a weapon; any device, although originally designed for use as a weapon, which is redesigned for use as a signaling, pyrotechnic, line throwing, safety, or similar device; surplus ordnance sold, loaned, or given by the Secretary of the Army pursuant to the provisions of section 4684(2), 4685, or 4686 of title 10 of the United States Code; or any other device which the Secretary finds is not likely to be used as a weapon, or is an antique or is a rifle which the owner intends to use solely for sporting purposes.

    (g) Antique firearm The term “antique firearm” means any firearm not designed or redesigned for using rim fire or conventional center fire ignition with fixed ammunition and manufactured in or before 1898 (including any matchlock, flintlock, percussion cap, or similar type of ignition system or replica thereof, whether actually manufactured before or after the year 1898) and also any firearm using fixed ammunition manufactured in or before 1898, for which ammunition is no longer manufactured in the United States and is not readily available in the ordinary channels of commercial trade.

    (h) Unserviceable firearm The term “unserviceable firearm” means a firearm which is incapable of discharging a shot by means of an explosive and incapable of being readily restored to a firing condition.

    (i) Make The term “make”, and the various derivatives of such word, shall include manufacturing (other than by one qualified to engage in such business under this chapter), putting together, altering, any combination of these, or otherwise producing a firearm.

    (j) Transfer The term “transfer” and the various derivatives of such word, shall include selling, assigning, pledging, leasing, loaning, giving away, or otherwise disposing of.

    (k) Dealer The term “dealer” means any person, not a manufacturer or importer, engaged in the business of selling, renting, leasing, or loaning firearms and shall include pawnbrokers who accept firearms as collateral for loans. [I’ll bet this “business” must be conducted by use of FRNs.]

    (l) Importer The term “importer” means any person who is engaged in the business of importing or bringing firearms into the United States. [How do we know if a “firearm” has been imported into the United States? Somebody paid for the “firearm” with FRNs?]

    (m) Manufacturer The term “manufacturer” means any person who is engaged in the business of manufacturing firearms.

    – See more at: http://codes.lp.findlaw.com/uscode/26/E/53/B/I/5845#sthash.MqcpM6yj.dpuf

    Notes:
    (Added Pub. L. 90-618, title II, Sec. 201, Oct. 22, 1968, 82 Stat. 1230; amended Pub. L. 94-455, title XIX, Sec. 1906(b)(13)(A), (J), Oct. 4, 1976, 90 Stat. 1834, 1835; Pub. L. 99-308, Sec. 109, May 19, 1986, 100 Stat. 460.)
    PRIOR PROVISIONS
    A prior section 5845, act Aug. 16, 1954, ch. 736, 68A Stat. 725, related to the importation of firearms into the United States or its territory, prior to the general revisions of this chapter by Pub. L. 90-618. Provisions similar to those comprising this section were contained in prior section 5848, act Aug. 16, 1954, ch. 736, 68A Stat. 727, as amended by acts Sept. 2, 1958, Pub. L. 85-859, title II, Sec. 203(f), 72 Stat. 1427; June 1, 1960, Pub. L. 86-478, Sec. 3, 74 Stat. 149, prior to the general revision of this chapter by Pub. L. 90-618.
    AMENDMENTS
    1986 – Subsec. (a)(7). Pub. L. 99-308, Sec. 109(b), substituted “any silencer (as defined in section 921 of title 18, United States Code)” for “a muffler or a silencer for any firearm whether or not such firearm is included within this definition”. Subsec. (b). Pub. L. 99-308, Sec. 109(a), substituted “any part designed and intended solely and exclusively, or combination of parts designed and intended, for use in converting a weapon into a machinegun,” for “any combination of parts designed and intended for use in converting a weapon into a machinegun,”.
    1976 – Subsec. (a). Pub. L. 94-455, Sec. 1906(b)(13)(A), struck out “or his delegate” after “Secretary”. Subsec. (f). Pub. L. 94-455, Sec. 1906(b)(13)(A), (J), struck out “or his delegate” after “shotgun or shotgun shell which the Secretary” and “of the Treasury or his delegate” after “or any other device which the Secretary”.
    EFFECTIVE DATE OF 1986 AMENDMENT
    Amendment by Pub. L. 99-308 effective 180 days after May 19, 1986, see section 110(a) of Pub. L. 99-308, set out as a note under section 921 of Title 18, Crimes and Criminal Procedure.
    EFFECTIVE DATE
    Section effective on first day of first month following October 1968, except as to persons possessing firearms as defined in subsec. (a) of this section which are not registered to such persons in the National Firearms Registration and Transfer Record, [Does this mean that all of these regulations only apply to “persons” who 1) possess a “firearm as defined in subsec. (a); and 2) are not “registered” to such persons under the NFRTR? Is “registration” the key to creating liability to gun control laws? If your pistol isn’t “registered” (as with a DIY pistol), are you exempt from gun control regulations?] see section 207 of Pub. L. 90-618, set out as a note under section 5801 of this title. – See more at: http://codes.lp.findlaw.com/uscode/26/E/53/B/I/5845/notes#sthash.xwSLDNuQ.dpuf

    26 U.S.C. § 5846 : US Code – Section 5846: Other laws applicable
    All provisions of law relating to special taxes imposed by chapter 51 and to engraving, issuance, sale, accountability, cancellation, and distribution of stamps for tax payment shall, insofar as not inconsistent with the provisions of this chapter, be applicable with respect to the taxes imposed by sections 5801, 5811, and 5821.
    [Could the registration # on a pistol be an “engraving” that’s evidence of a “tax stamp” and/or federal tax having been paid? What does the registration # on a pistol mean? That the pistol is being tracked, or that the pistol is subject to federal regulation since a federal tax has been paid on that pistol? Is the registration # the “name” of the particular weapon??]
    – See more at: http://codes.lp.findlaw.com/uscode/26/E/53/B/I/5846#sthash.REbpR0Kh.dpuf

     
  4. Henry

    May 12, 2015 at 5:01 PM

    Al wrote > “The 2nd Amendment was intended only to protect us against big government, against Presidents, Congressman, Senators and Judges, against treasonous whores in the cathouse on the Potomac.”

    That’s correct, as confirmed from the “horse’s mouth”, so to speak.

    For reference, here’s the text of the Second Amendment:

    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.

    James Madison, who originally wrote and proposed the Second Amendment, explains its intended purpose as “opposed” (his word) to the federal government. What follows is from Federalist No. 46, where Madison explains that his intent was to secure each “free State” against the United States. Thus, according to its original author, the Second Amendment is like every other amendment in the Bill of Rights in being a check on federal power:

    “This proportion would not yield, in the United States, an army of more than twenty-five or thirty thousand men. To these would be opposed a militia amounting to near half a million of citizens with arms in their hands, officered by men chosen from among themselves, fighting for their common liberties, and united and conducted by governments possessing their affections and confidence. It may well be doubted, whether a militia thus circumstanced could ever be conquered by such a proportion of regular troops. Those who are best acquainted with the last successful resistance of this country against the British arms, will be most inclined to deny the possibility of it. Besides the advantage of being armed, which the Americans possess over the people of almost every other nation, the existence of subordinate governments, to which the people are attached, and by which the militia officers are appointed, forms a barrier against the enterprises of ambition more insurmountable than any which a simple government of any form can admit of.”

     
    • palani

      May 12, 2015 at 7:03 PM

      “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 People regulate militia by arms. This is true. The end of the 18th century was confused by a multitude of principles that came to them from a feudal system. Arms in a feudal sense consists of seals, coats of arms and flags. These are the things a People use to regulate their militia. ‘Cause ya can’t regulate them if you can’t tell them apart and ya can’t send ’em orders without the proper seal … otherwise the enemy might send an order that results in a battle or a war lost.

      As to firearms … of necessity … for my own self-defense … my rights are absolutely unlimited and certainly NOT limited by any so called 2nd amendment.

       
  5. Ted D. Roofer

    May 12, 2015 at 8:43 PM

    palani
    May 12, 2015 at 7:03 PM
    IF ONLY those who comprise the “Current Legal System” “Practiced what you Preach” we would be one big Family of happy campers. I luv yer werk. donmako TOO !! :-)

     
  6. Toland

    May 12, 2015 at 11:22 PM

    @Henry

    Here’s the first draft of the Second Amendment, as proposed by James Madison….

    “The right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed; a well-armed and well-regulated militia being the best security of a free country; but no person religiously scrupulous of bearing arms shall be compelled to render military service in person.”

    Madison, a Virginian, was influenced by the Virginia Declaration of Rights which was ratified in 1776….

    “That a well-regulated militia, composed of the body of the people, trained to arms, is the proper, natural, and safe defense of a free state; that standing armies, in time of peace, should be avoided as dangerous to liberty; and that in all cases the military should be under strict subordination to, and governed by, the civil power.”

    Comment from the Texas case Cockrum v. State, 1859….

    The right of a citizen to bear arms, in lawful defense of himself or the State, is absolute. He does not derive it from the State government. It is one of the “high powers” delegated directly to the citizen, and “is excepted out of the general powers of government.” A law cannot be passed to infringe upon or impair it, because it is above the law, and independent of the lawmaking power.

     
  7. Ted D. Roofer

    May 13, 2015 at 9:56 AM

    Once upon a time, in A beginning, Satan & “God” were talking & Satan said, ya know, the people need laws to obey. “God” responded & asked, do you mean to say that since I have given you the power to be the persuader of my people to do wrong you also want to make the laws for them to obey? Satan said, OHHhhhhhh NOoooooo, not at all, allow them to make their own laws. Very well, said, “God”. So be it.

     
  8. Cody

    May 15, 2015 at 12:19 PM

    Modern guns don’t use explosives. I’d say we have “unserviceable firearms…”

     

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