Recent Posts

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General Off Topic / Re: Chrome crashed?
« Last post by patriotman on September 19, 2019, 03:09:47 AM »
uBlock Origins is the browser extension I used alongside HTTPS Everywhere, Disconnect , and Privacy Badger.
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General Discussion / Re: An Intersting Article from LE Today on Society's Colapse
« Last post by JoJo on September 18, 2019, 07:29:01 PM »
 CJSO6 I have seen it coming a long time ago. It was slow at first but now it has sped up. I believe they are trying to get antigun laws passed before the SCOTUS decides about the suite they are debating right now. That I believe is the reason they are attacking Justice Kennedy to force him to decide in their favor.
 Red flag laws are against the Second, Forth and Fifth amendments. 
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General Discussion / An Intersting Article from LE Today on Society's Colapse
« Last post by CJS06 on September 18, 2019, 05:53:00 PM »
I read this earlier today and figured I would pass it along.  I find this coming from the LEO perspective interesting.

https://www.lawenforcementtoday.com/collapse-of-law-enforcement-end-of-america/?fbclid=IwAR3kojYnroE_wwki39iyAhfQqjBWKUDWqoDrP0hMtZBHwHTzXyP_F4Fi6i4

Chris
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General Off Topic / This Day In History
« Last post by Nemo on September 17, 2019, 07:54:26 PM »
And we are all thankful and dedicated to it.

Nemo



Quote

This Day In History: September 17th, 1787 - U.S. Constitution Signed


The Constitution of the United States of America is signed by 38 of 41 delegates present at the conclusion of the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia. Supporters of the document waged a hard-won battle to win ratification by the necessary nine out of 13 U.S. states.

The Articles of Confederation, ratified several months before the British surrender at Yorktown in 1781, provided for a loose confederation of U.S. states, which were sovereign in most of their affairs. On paper, Congress–the central authority–had the power to govern foreign affairs, conduct war, and regulate currency, but in practice these powers were sharply limited because Congress was given no authority to enforce its requests to the states for money or troops. By 1786, it was apparent that the Union would soon break up if the Articles of Confederation were not amended or replaced. Five states met in Annapolis, Maryland, to discuss the issue, and all the states were invited to send delegates to a new constitutional convention to be held in Philadelphia.

On May 25, 1787, delegates representing every state except Rhode Island convened at Philadelphia’s Pennsylvania State House for the Constitutional Convention. The building, which is now known as Independence Hall, had earlier seen the drafting of the Declaration of Independence and the signing of the Articles of Confederation. The assembly immediately discarded the idea of amending the Articles of Confederation and set about drawing up a new scheme of government. Revolutionary War hero George Washington, a delegate from Virginia, was elected convention president.

During an intensive debate, the delegates devised a brilliant federal organization characterized by an intricate system of checks and balances. The convention was divided over the issue of state representation in Congress, as more-populated states sought proportional legislation, and smaller states wanted equal representation. The problem was resolved by the Connecticut Compromise, which proposed a bicameral legislature with proportional representation in the lower house (House of Representatives) and equal representation of the states in the upper house (Senate).

On September 17, 1787, the Constitution was signed. As dictated by Article VII, the document would not become binding until it was ratified by nine of the 13 states. Beginning on December 7, five states–Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, and Connecticut–ratified it in quick succession. However, other states, especially Massachusetts, opposed the document, as it failed to reserve undelegated powers to the states and lacked constitutional protection of basic political rights, such as freedom of speech, religion, and the press. In February 1788, a compromise was reached under which Massachusetts and other states would agree to ratify the document with the assurance that amendments would be immediately proposed. The Constitution was thus narrowly ratified in Massachusetts, followed by Maryland and South Carolina. On June 21, 1788, New Hampshire became the ninth state to ratify the document, and it was subsequently agreed that government under the U.S. Constitution would begin on March 4, 1789. In June, Virginia ratified the Constitution, followed by New York in July.

On September 25, 1789, the first Congress of the United States adopted 12 amendments to the U.S. Constitution–the Bill of Rights–and sent them to the states for ratification. Ten of these amendments were ratified in 1791. In November 1789, North Carolina became the 12th state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. Rhode Island, which opposed federal control of currency and was critical of compromise on the issue of slavery, resisted ratifying the Constitution until the U.S. government threatened to sever commercial relations with the state. On May 29, 1790, Rhode Island voted by two votes to ratify the document, and the last of the original 13 colonies joined the United States. Today, the U.S. Constitution is the oldest written constitution in operation in the world.

Source: History.com
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News & Politics / I missed a great show.
« Last post by JoJo on September 17, 2019, 07:23:45 PM »
 I didn't get a chance to watch the impeachment hearing with Lewandowski. He totally frustrated the biased democrat wacko's. Go to youtube and watch some of the video's, he is amazing. 

 I still have egg on my face from my last post :hiding:
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Radio / Re: TAPRN net
« Last post by JohnyMac on September 17, 2019, 07:57:50 AM »
Great...Thx
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Radio / Re: TAPRN net
« Last post by pkveazey on September 17, 2019, 01:33:49 AM »
I'm confused??????? I answered this but it never showed up. OK, here it is again. Abb was sick and couldn't do the TAPRN net and last week the hurricane caused so much lightning in SC that he couldn't do the net. Maybe next Sunday it'll be a go.
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Radio / Re: TAPRN net
« Last post by JohnyMac on September 16, 2019, 03:39:57 PM »
How was the Taprn net?

UP and ERIN will be having a net this coming Sunday. Looks like 40-meters at 1700 hrs and or 80-meters at 2200 hrs. More to come.
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News & Politics / Re: O bama's F B I
« Last post by pkveazey on September 15, 2019, 05:53:52 PM »
I was thinking the same thing. Most of those Killings were under Clinton. Then again, killing people is pretty much an everyday occurrence with the Clintons. As I recall, Trump reopened those Western grazing lands.
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News & Politics / Re: O bama's F B I
« Last post by JoJo on September 15, 2019, 05:52:45 PM »
 OOPS My error. I knew that but had a brain fart.
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