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The Luddites still Rule

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#31 Rogerdodger



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Posted 07 August 2012 - 12:40 AM

Go play in the middle of the highway and tell us why you can't avoid being hit by trucks

Not funny: Collinsville man struck, killed while lying on U.S. 169

Maybe we could call the cops or even the "Fast and Furious" FEDS when we see a weirdo?
ABCNEWS: Psychiatrist Flagged Cops Weeks Before BATMAN Massacre...


When you find a way to get all guns away from all criminals and wackos, let us know.

"Currently, Chicago is a gun-control advocates dream: citizens with a felony or certain minor misdemeanors are prohibited from ownership. Democratic leaders in the state consistently praise “tough” laws and the need for even more. In the last six months, more Americans were killed in Chicago than in Kabul, Afghanistan; a war zone.

In contrast, after the Supreme Court struck down a handgun ban, the city enjoyed the largest drop in murder since the 1982 law was enacted. Violent crime plummeted. Though DC Mayor Adrian Fenty warned that legalizing firearms would create devastating violence, gun robberies dropped 25% and assaults fell 37% after the ban.

To date, Washington DC has record gun ownership and more peaceful streets now that people can defend themselves against criminals."

Edited by Rogerdodger, 07 August 2012 - 12:52 AM.

#32 Rogerdodger



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Posted 07 August 2012 - 09:43 AM

Gun control laws really work well, unless you are a criminal:

Man arrested after caged dog shot in Tulsa living room!
The owner put the dog in a kennel in the living room, and Patrick pulled out a silver automatic pistol and shot the dog in the head, the dog’s owner told police.
Tulsa County prosecutors filed felony charges of first-degree burglary and sexual battery against Patrick on July 25, court records show. The charges allege that he broke into a woman’s home in the 1300 block of East 37th Street North and fondled her.
Patrick’s previous felonies include drug charges in 1998 and 2004 and violation of a protective order in 2011.
He was released Jan. 5 after serving a little more than three months on the latter charge, Department of Corrections records show.

Prosecutors plan to put the criminal back in "time out" and make him promise to be good from now on.