Gun laws are complicated

We in the gun rights community have often complained the gun laws in this country are far too obscure and complicated. You almost have to be a lawyer to be able to understand all the complicated ways you can break the law merely by assembling your firearm with parts made in the wrong country, driving too close to a school you didn’t even know was there, or even having a piece of brass caught in the tread of your shoes.

But when even the lawyers get things wrong and people are in prison even though the law they are accused of breaking did not apply it’s way past time to do a major overhaul of the laws. When the prosecutors are aware there are people in prison who should not be there and they don’t even notify the prisoners it’s time to prosecute the prosecutors:

Federal prosecutors in North Carolina have been aware for nearly a year that dozens of North Carolinians currently incarcerated in federal prisons should not be there, but they have done next to nothing to help them, and in at least once case are actually trying to prevent an innocent man’s release, according to an investigation by USA Today.

The fundamental reason these and other innocent people are in prison is because the anti-gun people pushed for and obtained firearms laws that created victimless crimes. It’s time to wipe our law books clean of all victimless crimes.

There was, and is, a conspiracy to infringe the right to keep and bear arms under the color of law. Those responsible should be charged and prosecuted. People in jail who are clearly known to be innocent cannot be tolerated.

1 thought on “Gun laws are complicated

  1. It’s a tactic– make a complicated enough web of laws, compound that with litigation, get insurance companies afraid to cover whole classes of activity, and people will be afraid to exercise their rights. Meanwhile the lawyers make tons of cash. It’s enemy action. It was intended, planned and executed as such from the beginning. We have political prisoners in this country. Lots and lots of them.

    The only question is; when and how will we fight back? Any one state governor could do a lot by immediately pardoning all political prisoners (anyone convicited of a victimless “crime”) in that state. That would be a decent first step. Investigating the perpetrators of victemless “crime” legislation would be the next step. It needn’t happen all at once (one state at a time) but that wouldn’t give much comfort to those innocents suffereing in jail in other states.

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