The Law, and Governor Northam’s Planned Treason

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    • #131776
      Max
      Keymaster

        We are working hard in Culpeper County, Virginia, to fight back lawfully against proposed treason from the Governor’s office. We have a Culpeper County 2A Facebook page which is doing really well. We succeeded, with the help of a sympathetic Board of Supervisors, to pass a ‘Constitutional County Resolution.’

        Sheriff Jenkins, the consummate politician, is getting a lot of positive PR across social media. However, the jury remains out on his true commitment to the 2A. He spoke, and confirmed, at both BOS meetings, and explained that he could not make decisions on what laws may be unconstitutional until they were passed. There is nothing complicated about an infringement to VA and US Constitutional 2A rights. He appears to be hedging. He has said that there is no limit to the number of auxiliary Sheriffs deputies that he could create; a background check and 8 hours per month voluntary service is not your natural 2A right. It is indentured servitude in order to be allowed to carry / own a firearm. We have not written him off, but he needs to confirm his position and stop politicking.

        Governor Northam proposes Treason and Violence against the peaceful citizens of Virginia:

        It is vital that we are clear on this, and the true legal position. This is a Constitutional Republic and we do not have our natural rights taken from us by the mob. Any law that is repugnant to the Constitution is No Law. To threaten gun confiscation is treason, and an implicit threat of violence against Virginia Citizens.

        “Asked whether he (Governor Northam) supports confiscating assault weapons from gun owners, Northam demurred. ‘That’s something I’m working [on] with our secretary of public safety,” he said. “I’ll work with the gun violence activists, and we’ll work [on] that. I don’t have a definitive plan today.’”

        Code of Virginia

        § 18.2-46.5. Committing, conspiring and aiding and abetting acts of terrorism prohibited; penalty.

        A. Any person who commits or conspires to commit, or aids and abets the commission of an act of terrorism, as defined in § 18.2-46.4, is guilty of a Class 2 felony if the base offense of such act of terrorism may be punished by life imprisonment, or a term of imprisonment of not less than twenty years.

        B. Any person who commits, conspires to commit, or aids and abets the commission of an act of terrorism, as defined in § 18.2-46.4, is guilty of a Class 3 felony if the maximum penalty for the base offense of such act of terrorism is a term of imprisonment or incarceration in jail of less than twenty years.

        C. Any person who solicits, invites, recruits, encourages, or otherwise causes or attempts to cause another to participate in an act or acts of terrorism, as defined in § 18.2-46.4, is guilty of a Class 4 felony.

        D. Any person who knowingly provides any material support (i) to an individual or organization whose primary objective is to commit an act of terrorism and (ii) does so with the intent to further such individual’s or organization’s objective is guilty of a Class 3 felony. If the death of any person results from providing any material support, then the person who provided such material support is guilty of a Class 2 felony.

        § 18.2-46.4. Definitions.

        As used in this article, unless the context requires otherwise or it is otherwise provided:

        “Act of terrorism” means an act of violence as defined in clause (i) of subdivision A of § 19.2-297.1 or an act that would be an act of violence if committed within the Commonwealth committed within or outside the Commonwealth with the intent to (i) intimidate a civilian population at large or (ii) influence the conduct or activities of a government, including the government of the United States, a state, or a locality, through intimidation.

        “Base offense” means an act of violence as defined in clause (i) of subdivision A of § 19.2-297.1 committed with the intent required to commit an act of terrorism.

        § 19.2-297.1. Sentence of person twice previously convicted of certain violent felonies.

        A. Any person convicted of two or more separate acts of violence when such offenses were not part of a common act, transaction or scheme, and who has been at liberty as defined in § 53.1-

        151 between each conviction, shall, upon conviction of a third or subsequent act of violence, be sentenced to life imprisonment and shall not have all or any portion of the sentence suspended, provided it is admitted, or found by the jury or judge before whom he is tried, that he has been previously convicted of two or more such acts of violence. For the purposes of this section, “act of violence” means (i) any one of the following violations of Chapter 4 (§ 18.2-30 et seq.) of Title 18.2:

        a. First and second degree murder and voluntary manslaughter under Article 1 (§ 18.2-30 et seq.);

        b. Mob-related felonies under Article 2 (§ 18.2-38 et seq.);

        c. Any kidnapping or abduction felony under Article 3 (§ 18.2-47 et seq.);

        d. Any malicious felonious assault or malicious bodily wounding under Article 4 (§ 18.2-51 et seq.);

        e. Robbery under § 18.2-58 and carjacking under § 18.2-58.1;

        f. Except as otherwise provided in § 18.2-67.5:2 or § 18.2-67.5:3, criminal sexual assault punishable as a felony under Article 7 (§ 18.2-61 et seq.); or

        g. Arson in violation of § 18.2-77 when the structure burned was occupied or a Class 3 felony violation of § 18.2-79.

        (ii) conspiracy to commit any of the violations enumerated in clause (i) of this section; and (iii) violations as a principal in the second degree or accessory before the fact of the provisions enumerated in clause (i) of this section.

        Washington Post Article

      • #131780
        SeanT
        Keymaster

          Quite noticeably missing is any work with constitutional rights ‘activists’.

          ‘Gun Violence’ is an artificial category that we have to work to remove. Fists, feet, Sticks, bottles, knives, etc are all ‘tools’ of violence. So are cars, trucks, rocks, even canes.

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