Friday, April 25, 2014

Classic Comment


A person who breaks into another's home is violating the rights of the owner. But the State of New Jersey doesn't have the right to decide who gets to travel within its borders. I liken this to the situation in Mississippi during segregation. It was wrong to tell some people not to drink from certain water fountains or not to occupy certain seats on a bus. It's wrong to bar good citizens from having their firearms in their possession.

Better thinking, please.

First, equating racial segregation to gunloonery is not a hill one wants to die on.  According to Greggy:

 the photo here the equivalent of not being able to fondle gusn across state lines.


Second, let's debunk the myth of "good citizens" once again and sagely.

It's important to understand what Greggy means by "good citizen" is someone who's not a felon..sometimes.  IOW, a "good citizen" can be someone who has a lengthy criminal record and/or someone with major substance abuse/mental health/alcohol issues.

Third, it's rather offensive when gunloons, such as Greggy, attempt to link gunloonery to the civil rights movement.  Would Martin Luther King, Jr or Medgar Evers be alive today had they been armed to the teeth?  How about Malcolm X?  The plain fact is gunloonery has been a major factor in trying to stem the advancement of black civil rights

Fourth, Greggy has continued in his refusal to read Heller.

Thursday, April 24, 2014

Are Gunloons Racist?

Of course.

It's rather ironic that some old cracker in Nevada, with 14 kids and who has been living off Government subsidies his entire life and refuses to pay fees he's racked up--can expound about how "the Negro" was much better under slavery.

Of course, gunloons worship this guy because:  1.) white and 2.) gunloon.

Southern Beale's Tennessee Gun Report

Southern Beale  Action News 5 - Memphis, Tennessee

The Incredible Bias and Dishonesty of the Pro-Gun Zealots

Why don't you and the other pro-gun commenters use the same logic you use on the unarmed drunk person who tries to enter the wrong house and gets killed for his trouble? About him you say if he didn't want to get dead he shouldn't break into peoples' homes. But for this poor persecuted gun owner we don't hear anyone saying if he didn't want to go to jail in NJ he shouldn't have "forgotten" his gun was in the car.

You see how you guys run. A gun owner shoots an unarmed person and you blame the person, like this one and this one.   When an Alzheimer's patient is stumbling around and gets killed, it's his fault, drunk teens mistaking your house for theirs, it's their fault. 

But when a gun owner "forgets" his gun on a trip to Atlantic City and you blame the laws of NJ. 

You refuse to hold fellow gun owners responsible for their actions. That's bias and that's dishonesty.

The Criminal States of America

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Texas Open Carry Nuts Get Slapped Down

Virginia 7-Year-old Dead - Advice to Gun Owners Follows

Local news reports
Franklin County Sheriff’s Office officials said Tuesday that the death of the 7-year-old boy in Burnt Chimney is being treated as an accidental shooting. The investigation, according to Capt. Mark Torbert, is focused on determining how the boys got their hands on the weapons.
Torbert said the brothers had gone to visit a neighbor. As the investigation stands, it appears the boys obtained guns, and both were handling them inside the neighbor’s home when the 12-year-old fired a .45-caliber handgun. The bullet struck the 7-year-old, and the neighbor, the only adult in the house, called 911.
Deputies arrived at 11:47 a.m., the sheriff’s office has said, and found the boy dead. Lt. Phillip Young said the boy was killed instantly.
No charges have been filed in the incident as of yet, and a search warrant related to the shooting is sealed, but Torbert said investigators have zeroed in on the “circumstances leading up to the children having access to firearms.”
The shooting, Torbert said, is a wake-up call to anyone storing guns near children.
“We need to begin the conversation in our community about gun safety,” he said. “There’s nothing wrong with guns. Adults just need to ensure that children don’t have access to firearms.”
At the most basic level, he said, gun locks should be obtained for any weapon. They are readily available, and several groups — including the sheriff’s office — will supply them for free.
Other precautions are also advisable, Torbert said, like storing guns in a location children cannot reach.

And at an appropriate age, he said, parents should talk to children about gun safety and what to do if they encounter a gun or are handling one.