Mississippi Passes New Gun Laws Preventing Government Confiscation of Firearms
The Mississippi House passed three gun laws Tuesday which should, in theory, keep the government from seizing firearms during a state emergency. : In theory…
The House on Tuesday passed a trio of gun-rights bills – one to prevent local governments from buying guns to destroy them, another to make clear local governments can’t seize guns during states of emergency or martial law and one clarifying state gun laws preempt local ordinances.
House Bill 485, passed unanimously, says cities and counties having gun buybacks must offer the guns for sale to licensed gun dealers and can junk them only after proving they are of no value.
House Bill 705, passed 112-2, would prohibit confiscation of personal firearms by local governments after emergencies or if martial – military – law has been declared. House Judiciary Chairman Mark Baker, R-Brandon, said there were reports of such in New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina.
House Bill 314, passed 85-33 on Tuesday, would clarify that city and county governments “may not interfere with the right of citizens to possess firearms” and that state gun laws trump local ones.
Look, that’s neat and all, but let’s be realistic. : There’s only one thing that’s going to keep a motivated government from jacking your arsenal.
The power lies in the hands of the owner. : You either surrender, or you don’t.
There’s no law that matters when the government is lawless.
Hat Tip: : Gateway Pundit
Duane Lester is co-founder of All American Blogger, and the primary writer. Following graduation, Duane entered the United States Navy as a journalist. He spent five years touring the world, reporting on local news and sports. Following his enlistment, Duane spent almost 10 years working with adjudicated youth in residential treatment environments. Duane discovered politics after September 11. He credits Erich "Mancow" Muller for opening his eyes to his conservative beliefs. Since then, Duane has devoured books and literature on politics, reading everything he can from Adam Smith to Larry Elder to Thomas Sowell. He refers to his style of politics as "conserva-tarian", a mixture of conservative and libertarian beliefs.
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