Search Result for “concealed carry laws”
A study of gun statistics across the country found that concealed carry permit holders break the law far less than police officers.
All in all, a truly free society is one that respects an individual’s right to self defense. No matter the intentions, governments have no authority to infringe upon this sacred right.
Try as anti-gun legislators and activists might, there is a difficult battle ahead for anyone who tries to disarm the American people. Between Constitution-supporting elected officials and American civilians who will not comply, the real Resistance seems to be ready…and armed.
The only thing that stops a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun. Sheriffs who continue to acknowledge this and stand up for the rights of citizens to protect themselves, deserve to be recognized.
The idea that only actual courts, being used as courts, can ban guns in a government complex, is a rational interpretation of the law.
Less crime due to criminals weighing gains against the possibility of an armed victim? Sounds like the argument that gun-rights supporters have been making for a long time.
If passed, H.3363 would take a small step returning to the original vision of the founders, in which citizens had a duty to be armed rather than need permission to carry.
Oklahoma Bill Would Recognize The Rights Of The People To Carry In Capitol – Despite Recognizing It In Their Constitution
As far as I can see, by the Oklahoma Constitution’s own words, it seeks to infringe on the rights of the people while declaring they have rights. However, both cannot be true. While I applaud the effort here, the language needs a minor adjustment to read that the government simply recognizes the rights of the people not “allows” them to do anything.
If both Oklahoma and South Dakota pass Constitutional Carry laws in 2019, 30 percent of the states in the United States will have restored Second Amendment rights with more than mere words.
Article first appeared at Ammoland.com Arizona -(Ammoland.com)- -A new study of violent crime and concealed carry law found no correlation between them. The study compared homicide and violent crime at the state level with changes in concealed carry law over a 30 year period, from 1986 to 2015. During this period