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Yet Another State Just Passed Sweeping Gun Control, Is Yours Next?



Gun rights are on chopping block in Rhode Island.

Governor Gina Raimondo recently signed a bump stock ban bill as well as a red flag bill into law.

Rhode Island now joins its neighbors Connecticut and Massachusetts in the crusade against bump stocks.

Ever since the Las Vegas shooting, where the shooter Stephen Paddock used multiple AR-15s equipped with bump stocks to kill 58 people, gun controllers nationwide have rallied around bump stock bans.

Trending: EXPOSED: Peter Strzok Grew Up In Iran, Worked As Obama and Brennan’s Envoy To Iranian Regime

But the gun control in Rhode Island did not stop there.

The “red flag” confiscation law passed is just the latest iteration of the anti-gunners’ schemes to undermine Second Amendment rights in the United States. These laws give law enforcement the power to temporarily take away guns from those suspected to pose a danger to themselves or others.

But here’s the catch—these gun confiscation laws are done without any respect for due process.

Make no mistake about it, the gun control crowd is foaming at the mouth in the wake of the Parkland and Santa Fe shootings.

They are looking for every opportunity to ram gun control down law-abiding citizens’ throats.

Even with Congress capitulating to Fix-NICS legislation and Republicans in Florida folding to gun control pressure, gun control advocates are still not satisfied.

They want to see the complete destruction of the Second Amendment.

President Donald Trump acknowledged this harsh political reality earlier this year at the Conservative Political Action Conference:

“If [Democrats] get in, they will repeal your tax cuts. They will put judges in that you       wouldn’t believe. They’ll take away your Second Amendment, which we will never      allow to happen. They will take away your Second Amendment. Remember that,” Trump             told the audience during a speech at the Conservative Political Action Conference. “They will take away those massive tax cuts, and they will take away your Second    Amendment.”

Rhode Island’s recently passed gun control measures are only confirming President Trump’s fears.

If the so-called “blue wave” actually comes out in force during the 2018 election season, gun owners can expect more Rhode Island like scenarios.

No matter how one slices it, giving Democrats the keys to power in Congress would be a nightmare for gun owners.

To prevent more gun control from passing, gun owners must remain vigilant throughout 2018 and make their presence felt at the ballot box.

In the land of the free, gun control must be stopped in its tracks on Election Day.




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San Francisco Board of Elections to Allow Non-Citizens to Vote



After two failed votes, the San Francisco Board of Elections has finally attained its goal of allowing illegal immigrants to vote in local elections.

“Monday the Department of Elections Issued Voter Registration Forms for non-citizens who are eligible to vote for members of the San Francisco Board of Education in the November 6th 2018 election,” says an ABC San Francisco report. “The measure passed in 2016 with a close vote of 54 percent to 46 percent following two failed previous attempts.”

San Francisco will be the first city in California to allow illegals to vote.

“We want to give immigrants the right to vote,” said Supervisor Norman Yee who represents District 7.

Immigrants already have the right to vote – legal ones, that is. But the political left continues to make a mockery of the American immigration system, spitting in the faces of everyone who comes to this country legally.

“As a parent myself and a former member of the SF Board of Education it is critical that the voices of all parents are at the table particularly those that have historically been denied a voice in the process,” said Supervisor Sandra Lee Fewer who represents District 1.

Some sane people disagreed with the vote.

Harmeet Dhillon, Republican National Committeewoman from California voted against the measure in 2016, and spoke out against the latest vote.

“The reason I voted against it is that I think the right to vote is something that goes along with citizenship and should be,” Dhillon said. “I don’t think that people who have otherwise tenuous ties to San Francisco given their lack of legal residence should be making long term decisions about that structure and process.”

Now, the only requirement to vote in the San Francisco Board of Education election is being a resident of the city who is 18 years of age at the time of the election.

The measure allows illegals to vote through 2022, unless the city permanently adopts the ordinance.


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