Saturday, March 17, 2012

Constitutional Sheriff is the route to peaceful revolution

Oathkeeper sworn to uphold, defend

Quite simply, the County Sheriff can uphold and defend the U.S. Constitution by refusing to follow orders of a federal government that has spun madly out of control.

So saith Sheriff Richard Mack, formerly of Safford, Graham County, Arizona, now a resident of Fredericksburg and a candidate for Rep. Lamar Smith's seat in Congress.

You can read all about it, this peaceful path to revolution by state legislature, jury, or Sheriff.

The Tenth Amendment Center has mounted an educational campaign to make people what they aren't taught in government schools, that the 10th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution means exactly what it says.

Sheriff Mack is the man who took on that government and fought the Brady Bill's requirement that sheriffs record the serial numbers of citizens' handguns.

The Supreme Court finally held that unconstitutional, unfunded mandate null and void. The consequences would have been grim, had the Sheriff chosen to simply ignore the order. He would have been arrested.

He chose to refuse and he chose to not quit his job.

He also chose to sue the federal government.

Then he won his lawsuit.

No one writes down the serial numbers of your handguns. Go figure.

Today, Tennessee, the legislature has passed a law that holds federal officials responsible for criminal charges if they try to arrest persons without charges, without allowing them to know the charges, or access to legal counsel or reasonable bail.

In Montana, the government increasingly finds itself unable to seat juries in marijuana cases because the veniremen adamantly state that they will be unable to convict on the evidence because the state law has already nullified the proscription of use, possession, sales and cultivation of la yerba buena.

It can be done with the fight against Obamacare, the TSA, the 2012 National Defense Authorization Act's harsh disavowal of all constitutional guarantees to a writ of habeas corpus, the right to confront one's accusers, to know the charges, to see and hear the evidence arrayed against one - all these and more.

There are numerous examples of what this 10th Amendment route to freedom has meant in historical perspective. There were nullifications of taxes, tariffs and trade barriers throughout – one of which led to the Civil War after the secession of South Carolina over increased import duties on goods traded for cotton. The tariff was designed as a punishment for the trade in human souls.

The Tenth Amendment may be contacted for this $20 course in freedom by clicking here:

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