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House Democrats are Pushing Gun Confiscation Hard, Will GOP Compromise?

Gun banners are using the recent Midland-Odessa, Texas, shooting to strip you — and all law-abiding gun owners — of your God-given, constitutionally-protected rights.

You’re shocked, right?

Well, you knew this day would come. The House Judiciary Committee will soon be meeting to pepper Republicans with three.

But as we’ve mentioned to you in recent weeks: We know the House Democrats can pass virtually any gun control measure they want.

The real challenge is to make sure that House Republicans don’t join them. Because if they do, then that will cause Senate Republicans to defect in large numbers.

And if only 13 GOP Senators turn to the “dark side,” gun control will pass both chambers of Congress.

We’ve already seen, in recent weeks, Republicans like Dan Crenshaw of Texas say they might support a “red flag” law.

This is why we need to keep hammering House Republicans and urge them to hold firm.

The House Judiciary Committee was supposed to begin consideration of three gun control proposals today, but Hurricane Dorian has postponed the meeting until next week.

So here are the three gun control measures that we will be battling.

1) Magazine bans (H.R. 1186). This bill would ban all magazines with a capacity of over 10 rounds. If this bill were to pass into law, gun owners across the country would have to pray that they were never forced to defend themselves and their families against multiple attackers — as evidenced in Florida, Texas or Missouri.

2) “Red Flag” Gun Confiscation Orders (H.R. 1236/H.R. 3076). We’ve talked a lot about this legislation already. This bill would allow an angry relative or former boyfriend/girlfriend to petition a court to strip you of your gun rights, with nothing but a list of unsubstantiated allegations.

This is exactly what happened to Gary Willis of Ferndale, Maryland, and he was shot by police during the execution of the gun confiscation order.

3) Pervert Protection Act (H.R. 2708). Finally, this so-called “hate crime” bill would impose a lifetime gun ban on gun owners for non-violent actions — primarily because they held views Democrats don’t like.

Photo: Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerry Nadler with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi.

Read more at the link below.





One comment

  1. “We know the House Democrats can pass virtually any gun control measure they want.”

    No, they cannot, not lawfully. We are a constitutional republic, and it is the US Constitution and each state’s Constitution that are our governments. The people who SERVE WITHIN the state and federal governments are put there – elected, hired, contracted, etc – to carry out duties and responsibilities that are in writing, contractual. To make that/those contract(s), and an individual’s responsibility to see that it is carried out, and stronger, an Oath is required by the supreme Law of this land to support and defend it/them. That supreme Law makes it very clear that the American peoples weapons – type, amount, etc – is NOT under anyone who serves within our governments jurisdiction.

    As passed by the Congress and preserved in the National Archives, with the rest of the original hand-written copy of the Bill of Rights prepared by scribe William Lambert: “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.”

    As ratified by the States and authenticated by Thomas Jefferson, then-Secretary of State: 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. (end quoted passages from Constitution and Bill of Rights)

    *INFRINGE, verb transitive infrinj’. [Latin infringo; in and frango, to break. See Break.]
    1. To break, as contracts; to violate, either positively by contravention, or negatively by non-fulfillment or neglect of performance. A prince or a private person infringes an agreement or covenant by neglecting to perform its conditions, as well as by doing what is stipulated not to be done.
    2. To break; to violate; to transgress; to neglect to fulfill or obey; as, to infringe a law.
    3. To destroy or hinder; as, to infringe efficacy. [Little used.]

    Infringed INFRING’ED, participle passive Broken; violated; transgresses.

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