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Speaking of 3D printing

Defense Distributed won against the .gov and can distribute their plans. As a result, the Attorney General of New Jersey sent the company a threatening letter. So, Defense Distributed is suing them and LA. Read it all.

5 Responses to “Speaking of 3D printing”

  1. mikee Says:

    For the love of the Leftist collective’s sanity, don’t tell them about the Journal of the American Chemical Society, which has over a century of recipes for everything from military grade explosives to poison gases to radioactive isotope lethal dosages. The Merck Handbook and the CRC Handbook are also to remain our little secrets, lest the Left go totally bananas. And don’t even mention anything about medical journals, which are full of horrible, often infectious disease descriptions, including where they come from and how they spread.

    The world is a scary place, and knowing just how scary is even scarier. So don’t tell them. For the Children (TM).

  2. eli Says:

    Well, well lookie here, at who is going all States’ rights on the peoples.

  3. Ravenwood Says:

    “Posting this material online is no different than driving to New Jersey and handing out hard-copy files on any street corner.”

    Yeah.. so the New Jersey AG is saying it’s illegal to hand out fliers on the street corner?

  4. ExpatNJ Says:

    NJ Constitution [adopted 1947, abridged]
    6. Every person may freely speak, write and publish his sentiments on all subjects, being responsible for the abuse of that right. No law shall be passed to restrain or abridge the liberty of speech or of the press.[snip]”
    21. This enumeration of rights and privileges shall not be construed to impair or deny others retained by the people.”

    Being a refugee from Nazi Jerzey, I can attest that state no longer follows its own Constitution, anymore (and, has not, for over 50yrs). And, regardless of #21, the courts have pretty much ruled that any act or thing which is not expressly legal is forbidden.

  5. pkoning Says:

    What’s really disappointing is that the company has “voluntarily” restricted access to its website from NJ addresses. Of course, anyone in NJ can get around that issue by using the TOR browser or a public proxy server, but still, that’s an unfortunate preemptive surrender to the fascists.

    It would be a good idea to print those design files onto paper, in a book, which is then sold. Doing so really makes the 1st Amendment argument clear. It’s been done before (with encryption software).