There was an I Will Not Comply rally that featured protesters passing guns back and forth, a violation of the new WA law. No arrests were made.
This embarrassing piece by the paper of
making up the record contains one fantastic correction:
An earlier version of this article misidentified, on second reference, the person who was shot in Ferguson, Mo. It was Michael Brown, not Darren Wilson. An earlier version of this article also referred incorrectly to the shooting of Trayvon Martin. He was killed by a civilian, not by a police officer. In addition, an earlier version of this correction misspelled Trayvon Martin’s given name as Travyon.
So, basically, every fact regarding the source of the aggrieved’s anger was wrong. But the narrative was what was important. Facts don’t matter but narrative does
Sugarmann’s latest piece is laughable at best: Five Reasons the NRA Is Losing, Two Years After Newtown
But, hey, like the cool kids he did a misleading listicle.
You are a ‘Teabagger’
$100 .308 suppressor. Taxes not included.
In Australia, a case of Sudden Jihad Syndrome broke out. Perpetrated by a man with a gun, where guns are, pretty much, banned.
The shift was even more substantial among African-Americans, going from 29 percent in early 2013 to 54 percent now (though with a margin of error of almost 10 percent due to a small sample size).
That’s a lot of oil:
“I walked up behind him and smashed his head next to the counter.”
“I’m not recommending it,” he added.
“His father grabbed me, and I looked at his son and said, ‘If you ever touch my sister again, I’ll come back here again and I’ll kill your son.’”
But the event isn’t without its controversy. When Channel 2 Action News posted the story on Facebook it drew hundreds of comments. Many focused on the notion that families are invited. Posters questioned parents who would bring their children. Others called it sickening and sad.
Well, by law anyway:
For around 150 years, the words Tennessee Whiskey have meant one thing: You take bourbon fresh from the still and then filter it through sugar-maple charcoal before you seal it up in a new, charred, white oak barrel to age.
It’s quite simple, and for decades that was the accepted definition through handshakes and likely the clinking of glasses over sawdust floors. It was essentially a marketing ploy to distinguish our product as something distinctly different from that other juice being made up north in Kentucky.
Among the distillers who held to this gentleman’s agreement were Jack Daniel, who claims to have first embraced this particular use of charcoal filtering that’s called the Lincoln County process, along with George Dickel and Charles Nelson.
There might or might not have been other distillers who adhered to this understanding, but the significance of these three is that they continue to subscribe to that narrow definition today.
A convicted drug felon believes a constitutional amendment approved by voters in August means he can have a gun — but it will be up to the Missouri Supreme Court to decide if he’s right.
The court heard Marcus Merritt’s case Tuesday morning. Merritt argues that Amendment 5, which 60 percent of voters supported, changes Missouri law to mean that as a non-violent felon he should be allowed to have guns.
The amendment declares the right to keep and bear arms “unalienable” and subjects laws restricting gun rights to “strict scrutiny.” Residents have the right to keep ammunition and accessories, as well as the right to defend their families with firearms — a right previously limited to defending home, property and person.
Support for gun rights at highest point in two decades. So, of course, the ironically named democrat party is going to start pushing gun control again.
You can see its innards:
Remember, I do this to entertain me, not you.
Uncle Pays the Bills
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