REALLY? ‘People Have a Right to Certain Weapons…’ Not quite true, here is why;




A school district in Illinois replaced the Second Amendment with its own interpretation. The school’s superintendent, Bob Hill defended the wording, arguing that it reflects the reality of the Second Amendment “in the context of 2014.”

“This amendment states that people have the right to certain weapons, providing that they register them and they have not been in prison. The founding fathers included this amendment to prevent the United States from acting like the British who had tried to take weapons away from the colonists,” the workbook stated.

Sorry BOB HILL, you’re WRONG, you should tender your resignation NOW!

Make no mistake; More than 260 million people killed

Democide is a term revived and redefined by the political scientist R. J. Rummel as “the murder of any person or people by a government, including genocide, politicide, and mass murder.

Proven academic research in Democide, or Death by Government, demonstrating that the real killers throughout history have always been in government. From Mao in Communist China, Stalin in the U.S.S.R., Hitler in Nazi Germany, Pol Pot under the Khmer Rouge and so many others, governments have killed more than 260 million people in just the last one hundred years.

A Clear And Present Danger

“A well regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms, shall not be infringed,”

Amendment II

(expanded upon)

A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a Free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.

 27   Words, made up of 119 characters (including commas, they’re important) that compose 1 sentence that many people have trouble understanding in America today. Maybe this will help? Pay attention Liberals, this is “NOT” negotiable. This is important to protect our liberties as a “Republic”;

 1)   A;

The first letter of the English and most other alphabets, is frequently used as an abbreviation, (q. v.) and also in the marks of schedules or papers, as schedule A, B, C, &c. Among the Romans this letter was used in criminal trials. The judges were furnished with small tables covered with wax, and each one inscribed on it the initial letter of his vote; A, when he voted to absolve the party on trial; C, when he was for condemnation; and N L, (non liquet) when the matter did not appear clearly, and be desired a new argument.

2)  Well;



a : in a good or proper manner : justlyrightly

b : satisfactorily with respect to conduct or action <did wellin mathematics> <works well under pressure>


: in a kindly or friendly manner <spoke well of your idea><wished them well>


a : with skill or aptitude : expertlyexcellently <paints well>

b : satisfactorily <the plan worked well>

c : with good appearance or effect : elegantly <carried himself well>


: with careful or close attention : attentively <watch wellwhat I do>


: to a high degree <well deserved the honor> <a well-equipped kitchen> —often used as an intensifier or qualifier<there are … vacancies pretty well all the time — Listener>


: fullyquite <well worth the price>


a : in a way appropriate to the facts or circumstances :fittinglyrightly <well said>

b : in a prudent manner : sensibly —used with do <you would do well to reread the material>


: in accordance with the occasion or circumstances : with propriety or good reason <cannot well refuse> <the decision may well be questioned>


a : as one could wish : pleasingly <the idea didn’t sit wellwith her>

b : with material success : advantageously <married well>


a : easilyreadily <could well afford a new car>

b : in all likelihood : indeed <it may well be true>


: in a prosperous or affluent manner <he lives well>


: to an extent approaching completeness : thoroughly <after being well dried with a towel>


: without doubt or question : clearly <well knew the penalty>


: in a familiar manner <knew her well>


: to a large extent or degree : considerablyfar <well over a million>

3) Regulated;

tr.v. reg·u·lat·edreg·u·lat·ingreg·u·lates


To control or direct according to rule, principle, or law.


To adjust to a particular specification or requirement: regulate temperature.


To adjust (a mechanism) for accurate and proper functioning.


To put or maintain in order: regulate one’s eating habits.

4) Militia;

Although congress has exercised the whole power of calling out the militia, yet they are not national militia, till employed in actual service; and they are not employed in actual service, till they arrive at the place of rendezvous. 5 Wheat. 1; Vide 1 Kent’s Com. 262; 3 Story, Const. 1194 to 1210. The acts of the national legislature which regulate the militia are the following, namely: Act of May 8, 1792, 1 Story, L. U. S. 252; Act of February 28, 1795, 1 Story, L. U. S. 390; Act of March 2, 1803, 2 Story, L. U. S. 888; Act of April 10, 1806, Story, L. U. S. 1005; Act of April 20, 1816, 3 Story, L. U. S. 1573; Act of May 12, 1820, 3 Story, L. U. S. 1786 Act of March 2, 1821, 3 Story; L. U. S. 1811.

5) Being;

Present participle of be

6) Necessary;


Needed to achieve a certain desired effect or result; required


Resulting from necessity; inevitable the necessary consequences of your action


(Philosophy / Logic) Logic


(of a statement, formula, etc.) true under all interpretations or in all possible circumstances


(of a proposition) determined to be true by its meaning, so that its denial would be self-contradictory


(of a property) essential, so that without it its subject would not be the entity it is


(of an inference) always yielding a true conclusion when its premises are true; valid


(of a condition) entailed by the truth of some statement or the obtaining of some state of affairs Compare

NECESSARY AND PROPER. The Constitution of the United States, art. 1, s. 8, vests in congress the power “to make all laws, which shall be necessary and proper, for carrying into execution the foregoing powers, and all other powers vested by this constitution in the government of the United States, in any department or officer thereof.”

7) To;


Used to indicate the destination of the subject or object of an action he climbed to the top


Used to mark the indirect object of a verb in a sentence telling stories to children


Used to mark the infinitive of a verb he wanted to go


as far as; until working from Monday to Friday


used to indicate equality 16 ounces to the pound


Against; upon; onto put your ear to the wall


before the hour of five minutes to four


Accompanied by dancing to loud music


As compared with, as against the score was eight to three


Used to indicate a resulting condition he tore her dress to shreds they starved to death

8) The;

Used preceding a noun that has been previously specified.

9) Security;

That which renders a matter sure; an instrument which renders certain the performance of a contract. The term is also sometimes applied to designate a person who becomes the surety for another, or who engages himself for the performance of another’s contract.

10) Of;

Derived or coming from; originating at or from.

11) a;

see #1 above.

12) Free;

Not bound to servitude; at liberty to act as one pleases. This word is put in opposition to slave. The Declaration of Independence asserts that all men are born free, and in at sense, the term includes all mankind.

13) State;

Government. This word is used in various senses. In its most enlarged sense, it signifies a self-sufficient body of persons united together in one community for the defense of their rights, and to do right and justice to foreigners. In this sense, the state means the whole people united into one body politic; (q. v.) and the state, and the people of the state, are equivalent expressions. 1 Pet. Cond. Rep. 37 to 39; 3 Dall. 93; 2 Dall. 425; 2 Wilson’s Lect. 120; Dane’s Appx. §50, p. 63 1 Story, Const. §361. In a more limited sense, the word `state’ expresses merely the positive or actual organization of the legislative, or judicial powers; thus the actual government of the state is designated by the name of the state; hence the expression, the state has passed such a law, or prohibited such an act. State also means the section of territory occupied by a state, as the state of Pennsylvania.

14) The,

see #8 above

15) Right;

This word is used in various senses:


Sometimes it signifies a law, as when we say that natural right requires us to keep our promises, or that it commands restitution, or that it forbids murder. In our language it is seldom used in this sense.


It sometimes means that quality in our actions by which they are denominated just ones. This is usually denominated rectitude.


It is that quality in a person by which he can do certain actions, or possess certain things which belong to him by virtue of some title. In this sense, we use it when we say that a man has a right to his estate or a right to defend himself.

16) Of;

See #10 above.

17) The;

See #8 above.

18) People;

A state; as, the people of the state of New York; a nation in is collective and political capacity.

2. The word people occur in a policy of insurance. The insurer insures against “detainments of all kings, princes and people.” He is not by this understood to insure against any promiscuous or lawless rabble which may be guilty of attacking or detaining a ship.

19) To;

See #7 above.

20) Keep;



To retain possession of: kept the change; must keep your composure.


To have as a supply: keep an ax in the shed.


a. To provide (a family, for example) with maintenance and support: “There’s little to earn and many to keep”(Charles Kingsley).

b. To support (a mistress or lover) financially.


To put customarily; store: Where do you keep your saw?


a. To supply with room and board for a charge: keep boarders.

b. To raise: keep chickens.


To maintain for use or service: an urbanite who didn’t keep a car.


To manage, tend, or have charge of: Keep the shop while I’m away.


To preserve (food).


To cause to continue in a state, condition, or course of action: tried to keep the patient calm.


21) And;

a nd,  n;  nd when stressed)



Together with or along with; in addition to; as well as. Used to connect words, phrases, or clauses that have the same grammatical function in a construction.


Added to; plus: Two and two makes four.


Used to indicate result: Give the boy a chance, and he might surprise you.


Informal To. Used between finite verbs, such as go, come, try, write, or see: try and find it; come and see. See Usage Note at try.


Archaic If: and it pleases you.


22) Bear;


v. bore (bôr, b r), borne (bôrn, b rn) or born (bôrn), bear·ingbears


To hold up; support.


To carry from one place to another; transport.


To carry in the mind; harbor: bear a grudge.


To transmit at large; relate: bearing glad tidings.


To have as a visible characteristic: bore a scar on the left arm.


To have as a quality; exhibit: “A thousand different shapes it bears” (Abraham Cowley).


To carry (oneself) in a specified way; conduct: She bore herself with dignity.


To be accountable for; assume: bearing heavy responsibilities.


To have a tolerance for; endure: couldn’t bear his lying.


To call for; warrant: This case bears investigation.


To give birth to: bore six children in five years.


To produce; yield: plants bearing flowers.


To offer; render: I will bear witness to the deed.


To move by or as if by steady pressure; push: “boats against the current, borne back ceaselessly into the pa

23) Arms;

Anything that a man wears for his defense, or takes in his hands, or uses in his anger, to cast at, or strike at another.

2. The Constitution of the United States, Amendm. art. 2, declares, “that a well regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed.” In Kentucky, a statute ” to prevent persons from wearing concealed arms,” has been declared to be unconstitutional; 2 Litt. R. 90; while in Indiana a similar statute has been holden valid and constitutional. 3 Blackf. R. 229. Vide Story, Const. – 1889, 1890 Amer. Citizen, 176; 1 Tuck. Black. App. 300 Rawle on Const. 125. Heraldry. Signs of arms, or drawings painted on shields, banners, and the like. The arms of the United States are described in the Resolution of Congress, of June 20, 1782. Vide Seal of the United States.

24) Shall;

(sh l)

aux.v. past tense should (sh d)


Used before a verb in the infinitive to show:

a. Something that will take place or exist in the future: We shall arrive tomorrow.

b. Something, such as an order, promise, requirement, or obligation: You shall leave now. He shall answer for his misdeeds. The penalty shall not exceed two years in prison.

c. The will to do something or have something take place: I shall go out if I feel like it.

d. Something that is inevitable: That day shall come.



a. To be able to.

b. To have to; must.

25) Not;

In no way; to no degree. Used to express negation, denial, refusal, or prohibition

26) Be;


To exist in actuality; have life or reality: I think, therefore I am.


a. To occupy a specified position: The food is on the table.

b. To remain in a certain state or situation undisturbed, untouched, or unmolested: Let the children be.


To take place; occur:

27) Infringed;

verb breakviolatecontravenedisobeytransgress The film exploited his image and infringed his copyright.

infringe on or upon something intrude oncompromiseunderminelimitweakendiminishdisruptcurb, encroach on, trespass on It’s starting to infringe on our personal liberties.

To impinge is to come into contact or encroach or have an impact; to infringe is to encroach on a right or privilege or to violate.

 By Bill Bohart

Foot note; definitions are found and taken from one of and/or all three sources as fallows;

  1. Bouvier’s Law Dictionary
    1856 Edition
  2. The Free Dictionary by Farlex. Legal volume.

“Non sibi sed patriae”
It is time to water the tree of Liberty.
“A Republic can only survive by its Patriots spilling the blood of tyrant predators.
[Bill Bohart]


  1. bob hill is an asshole.

    [as-hohl] Show IPA

    noun Vulgar.

    a stupid, mean, or contemptible person.

    the worst part of a place or thing.

    Slang. stupid, mean, or contemptible.


    1350–1400; Middle English arshole anus; see ass2 , hole

  2. asshole definition

    the opening at the lower end of the large bowel; the anus. (Usually objectionable.) : I was so mad I could have kicked him in the asshole.
    a worthless and annoying person. (Also a term of address. Rude and derogatory.) : Somebody get this asshole outa here before I bust in his face!

  3. College poisoning -n- the ill effect of post-secondary education on the worldview of an individual human being resulting in trusting in the legitimate monopoly of violence held by government unto harm of individual life, liberty, property and dignity.


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