Wednesday, June 08, 2016

In any way, shape or form. . . .

   The courts are nothing more than creatures of the Constitution. Just as is any other branch of our governments; whether they be local, state or federal. As such, the courts are just as expressly bound from infringing upon the Right to keep and bear arms. The true purpose of the courts is to pronounce as void any attempts by the executive, [lower] judicial or legislative branches to infringe upon that right. And this, whether the attempt is done by a local, state, or federal government branch. For the United States Constitution is the supreme law of the land and applies on every inch of sovereign United States territory. And "the right to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed" has no need for judicial interpretation. For the sentence is amazingly simple and succinct. So much so that even a two-year old child has the brains enough to know what "shall not" means.

   The courts are NOT permitted to decide whether or not the right can be infringed. Just because another branch has provided [supposedly] plausible justification to do so. Nor are they permitted to ascertain the extent of 'allowable' infringements. For any interference with that right on the part of any of the branches of our governments. Against the legal exercise of that right, is an infringement. And is expressly forbidden by the Constitution of the United States of America. And since "We The People" ARE the government of the United States of America. The Supreme law also applies against any tyrannical majority of the "people" themselves. Which might attempt to prevent any possible minority from the exercise their Constitutionally secured right to keep and bear arms.

   The only time that the right to keep and bear arms can be infringed. Is either when a citizen is in open armed rebellion against the legally constituted authorities. [Which are operating lawfully within the bounds of the Constitution.] Or, when a citizen has violated a law and has been duly convicted and sentenced to imprisonment. However, once that lawfully imposed sentence has been served, and the citizen is again free. Then that citizen not only has the right, but the duty to provide for their own defense. And our governments are expressly Constitutionally forbidden from interfering with that right in any way, shape or form.

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