Statewide policy makes it illegal to enforce indefinite detention
Julie Wilson Infowars.com Oct. 2, 2013
Calif. achieved a tremendous victory yesterday when a coalition of grassroots’ efforts managed to persuade Gov. Jerry Brown to sign into law the “California Liberty Preservation Act,” also known as AB-351 and “Habeas Corpus.”
AB-351, which was first introduced by Assemblyman Tim Donnelly in Feb., rejects the unconstitutional National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), also known as “indefinite detention,” declaring the federal law null and void throughout the state. It also bans all cooperation with the NDAA and any other attempts by the feds to indefinitely detain Calif. citizens.
However, within just 24 hours the Obama administration appealed the judge’s ruling. The Second Circuit Court overturned the temporary injunction, making it once again “legal” for Americans to be kidnapped off the street and held without charges or a trial.
Americans can legally be kidnapped and held without trial
Image: Indefinite Detention
Paul Joseph Watson Infowars.com July 17, 2013
The Second Circuit court has overturned a temporary injunction which had blocked the indefinite detention provision of the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) – meaning Americans can now once again be kidnapped and held without trial.
In September 2012, United States District Court Judge Katherine B. Forrest ruled that the indefinite detention provision of the NDAA was unconstitutional and blocked it permanently. However, within 24 hours of the ruling the Obama administration lodged an appeal and the law has been under temporary injunction until now.
Americans can once again “legally” be snatched off the street and detained without trial based on the mere claim that they provided aid or support to terrorists, despite this being a total violation of habeas corpus.
FILE – In this Aug. 5, 2009, file photo Gary Marbut, right, works with Brad Stemple, left, on a shooting range in Missoula, Mont. After Montana passed a 2009 law crafted by Marbut declaring that federal firearms regulations don’t apply to guns made and kept in that state, eight other states enacted similar laws. Marbut, a gun activist, said he drafted the measure as a foundation for a legal challenge to the federal power to regulate interstate commerce under the U.S. Constitution. (AP Photo/Matt Gouras)
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Imagine the scenario: A federal agent attempts to arrest someone for illegally selling a machine gun. Instead, the federal agent is arrested — charged in a state court with the crime of enforcing federal gun laws.
Farfetched? Not as much as you might think.
The scenario would become conceivable if legislation passed by Missouri’s Republican-led Legislature is signed into law by Democratic Gov. Jay Nixon.