‘Shall not be infringed’ used but once in Constitution

6942893128_9e5bd91cda_zComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

Progressives often cite differences of opinion among the Founders of our nation concerning a variety of issues as some sort of “proof” that they were deeply divided on matters related to independence and human liberty.


President George Washington's personal copy of the U.S. Constitution.
President George Washington’s personal copy of the U.S. Constitution.
Credits: (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)

But actually they weren’t.

It is highly doubtful that progressives have read the Federalist Papers and what led up to the actual penning of the Declaration of Independence, The Constitution and Bill of Rights.

Both Madison and Jefferson argued extensively that citizens are under no obligation to obey unconstitutional laws. The question, thus, becomes, how many more infringements will the patriots allow before a tipping point is reached?

Among the Founders there was broad agreement on several key principles, among them being that human beings are meant to be individually free and not slaves, liberty is worth dying for, government is meant to be as small as possible and exists only to protect human liberty, and going to war is an acceptable means of securing those liberties.

The only real disagreement among the original patriots revolved around the details. How do we best implement and maintain a society where liberty is valued, propagated, and protected? (Entire article below)

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