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As we continue to weather new storms in the liberals’ fight to end the Second Amendment, a great many left wing politicians have attempted to carve out their own footholds of power.

These legislators, ranking from town councilmen to federal lawmakers, have all believed that they have the secret pathway to nullifying Americans’ Second Amendment rights.  What they’ve all forgotten is just what law they truly serve.

You see, the Constitution, by which we are bestowed the right to bear arms, is the superseding law of the land.  All other laws created by the people of this nation are only true and enforceable if they are pursuant to the Constitution.  This is just a fact.

So when Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey arbitrarily decides that the Second Amendment and First Amendment don’t apply to the people of her state, she does so with no legal authority whatsoever.

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A notice posted by Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey on Thursday warned that those who print 3D guns in the state risk both their freedom and treasure in doing so.

The warning, issued jointly by Healey and a number of the Commonwealth’s law enforcement lobby groups, holds that “creation, transfer, or possession” of a gun made with a 3D printer can open an individual to both criminal and civil liability under Massachusetts law. “These 3D-printed weapons will be used to evade Massachusetts’ strong gun laws, and my office and our law enforcement partners will do everything we can to keep deadly homemade weapons off our streets and out of our schools,” said Healey in a statement.

The one-page notice states that undetectable plastic guns violate state regulations on “covert weapons” in the same way as firearms disguised as items such as cigarette lighters. It should be pointed out that the firearm at the heart of Healey’s legal action against Texas-based company Defense Distributed, the 3D-printed Liberator, while constructed from extruded plastic, is designed to contain a block of steel to make it detectable to magnetometers, as required by federal law.

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All this proves is that Massachusetts has done a heck of a job in creating convoluted legal avenues to cloud and confuse those looking to exercise these rights.

Remember this rule of thumb:  If a law infringes on your right to bear arms, it is unconstitutional.  No amount of statehouse mumbo jumbo is going to change that.

 

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