Obamacare Amendment Forbids Gun and Ammo Registration

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From Breitbart.com, by AWR Hawkins, 01/09/13 – Good news — it has become known that hidden deep within the massive 2800-page bill called Obamacare there is a Senate Amendment protecting the right to keep and bear arms.

It seems that in their haste to cram socialized medicine down the throats of the American people, then-Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) and Barack Obama overlooked Senate amendment 3276, Sec. 2716, part c.

According to reports, that amendment says the government cannot use doctors to collect “any information relating to the lawful ownership or possession of a firearm or ammunition.”

CNN is calling it “a gift to the nation’s powerful gun lobby.”

And according to Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-NV), that’s exactly right. He says he added the provision in order to keep the NRA from getting involved in the legislative fight over Obamacare, which was so ubiquitous in 2010.

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2 responses

  1. An act of CONgress is only a mere “law”.

    The U.S. Constitution and the Bill of Rights(sic) are allegedly inviolable, sacrosanct, and above reproach…the “supreme law of the land”…and our overseers in the District of Criminals violate any and all of them at will on a regular basis and without consequences.

    So…when the jackboots sent by Obama show up in their armored vehicles to take your weapons…be sure and tell them that Obamacare protects your guns and ammo…then just follow the bright light.

    1. Senator_Blutarsky | Reply

      That inspires me to have my ObamaCare card handy………..right next to my ” John Roberts Christian Conservative Fan Club ” card – he was a Bush appointee so he must be good, right ?

      “To consider the judges as the ultimate arbiters of all constitutional questions [is] a very dangerous doctrine indeed,
      and one which would place us under the despotism of an oligarchy. Our judges are as honest as other men and not more so.
      They have with others the same passions for party, for power, and the privilege of their corps. Their maxim is
      boni judicis est ampliare jurisdictionem [good justice is broad jurisdiction], and their power the more dangerous
      as they are in office for life and not responsible, as the other functionaries are, to the elective control.
      The Constitution has erected no such single tribunal, knowing that to whatever hands confided, with the
      corruptions of time and party, its members would become despots. It has more wisely made all the departments
      co-equal and co-sovereign within themselves.” –Thomas Jefferson to William C. Jarvis, 1820. ME 15:277

      “In denying the right [the Supreme Court usurps] of exclusively explaining the Constitution, I go further
      than [others] do, if I understand rightly [this] quotation from the Federalist of an opinion that ‘the
      judiciary is the last resort in relation to the other departments of the government, but not in relation
      to the rights of the parties to the compact under which the judiciary is derived.’ If this opinion be
      sound, then indeed is our Constitution a complete felo de se [act of suicide]. For intending to establish
      three departments, coordinate and independent, that they might check and balance one another, it has given,
      according to this opinion, to one of them alone the right to prescribe rules for the government of
      the others, and to that one, too, which is unelected by and independent of the nation. For experience
      has already shown that the impeachment it has provided is not even a scare-crow… The Constitution on
      this hypothesis is a mere thing of wax in the hands of the judiciary, which they may twist and shape
      into any form they please.” –Thomas Jefferson to Spencer Roane, 1819. ME 15:212

      “This member of the Government was at first considered as the most harmless and helpless of all its organs.
      But it has proved that the power of declaring what the law is, ad libitum, by sapping and mining slyly
      and without alarm the foundations of the Constitution, can do what open force would not dare to attempt.”
      –Thomas Jefferson to Edward Livingston, 1825. ME 16:114

      Chief Justice Marshall, in the course of the debates of the Virginia State Convention
      of 1829–1830 (pp. 616, 619), used the following strong and frequently quoted language:

      ‘The Judicial Department comes home in its effects to every man’s fireside;
      it passes on his property, his reputation, his life, his all. Is it not, to the last
      degree important, that he should be rendered perfectly and completely independent,
      with nothing to influence or control him but God and his conscience?

      * * * I have always thought, from my earliest youth till now, that the greatest scourge
      an angry Heaven ever inflicted upon an ungrateful and a sinning people, was an
      ignorant, a corrupt, or a dependent Judiciary.’

      In a very early period of our history, it was said, in words as true to-day
      as they were then, that ‘if they (the people) value and wish to preserve their
      Constitution, they ought never to surrender the independence of their judges.’
      O’Donoghue v. United States, 289 U.S. 516, 532 (1933).

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