Accountable to the Contract

Dear Editor,

The Second Amendment to the United States Constitution voids all authority of the U.S. government to infringe upon the rights of the citizens of the states to keep and bear arms. This was part of the Constitutional Compact, which is a contract made between the parties agreeing to the terms of the Constitution. If this contract is breached, as with any contractual agreement, it becomes null and void. Alterations of intent require the Amending process.

When it comes to the firearms held and owned by the citizens of the states (note: I am not saying U.S. citizens), the Second Amendment holds the U.S. government behind bars, as a prisoner of the law, established by this contract. Should any attempts be made by the U.S. government to infringe upon the Second Amendment, such as banning particular firearms or making an attempt to confiscate firearms, it is not in the power of private gun-rights lobbyists to go and strike a deal with the prisoner set behind bars. The NRA and GOA were never part of the Constitutional Compact, the contract. State governments were the parties signing to this contract. So, should the U.S. government make any attempt to infringe upon the Second Amendment, it is the duty and order of the State governments to straighten the issues out, not a private, for hire, gun lobbyist organization.

State governments, creations established by the citizens of the states, are to protect their citizens from usurping powers of the U.S. government, with the Second Amendment rights of their citizens being one such protection. If State governments fail to guard this protected right, a right under contract, and bow out to the U.S. government imprisoned under the Second Amendment, then state governments are allowing the contract to be breached and are failing to defend their citizens. The question then would be: Whom do the states serve? Their citizens and creator, or the U.S. government? It is up to the State governments to assure that the U.S. government remains behind the bars established for it under the Second Amendment. Don’t hire a lobbyist to got o Washington to wheel and deal, even party, with the prisoner. Keep your money in your pocket. Instead, hold your State government accountable to the contractual agreement of the U.S. Constitution to defend your Second Amendment rights. Know that as a fact of law of the U.S. Constitutional agreement, that all roads do not lead to Washington. Use the road to State governments.

As Christians, we also have a higher power to obey, than any laws or contracts established by men. The church should hold their pastors accountable for instructing their flocks, from across the pulpit, to this fact. Whether or not states honor the contractual agreement of the Constitution’s Second Amendment, Christ gave his followers a command, and this command would apply to all politicians that tell their people, at election time, that they are Christians, such being followers of Christ. That command from Christ himself established in the written word of God was, “and he that hath no sword, let him sell his garment and buy one.” (Luke 22:36) Allow for no one, even a man of the cloth, to compromise those words of Christ, our Lord, who we follow. As Christians, followers of Christ, always, without compromise of a single letter to his word, place God above government. “We ought to obey God rather than men.” (Acts 5:29; also read Acts 4: 19)

For the citizens of the states, hold your state governments, direct parties to the Constitutional Compact (contract), accountable to defend your Second Amendment guaranteed protected rights, and boot lobbyists for hire that attempt to strike deals with a prisoner that is already behind the bars of the Second Amendment. For the church, hold your pastors accountable for the commands of Christ.

Questions: Article V Group (843) 875 3597 (evenings)

“But indeed, no private person has a right to complain, by suit in Court, on the ground of a breach of
the Constitution. The Constitution, it is true, is a compact (contract), but he is not a party to it. The
States are a party to it…” (emphasis added)

State governments, parties to the Constitution compact, are the defenders of this compact, that includes the defense of the Second Amendment. If there is to be action by a lobbyist group for the Second Amendment, their actions must be, and solely be, towards State governments, and not the prisoner of the Second Amendment, Washington, D.C.


Bill Ivy

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