On May 31 and June 1, the Constitutional Sheriffs and Peace Officers Association (CSPOA) will hold a convention outside St. Louis, Missouri. The meeting features several nationally known speakers on subjects of constitutional importance.

Sources inside Missouri Governor Jay Nixon's office indicate that he might allow the Second Amendment Preservation Act passed by the state legislature to become law without his signature.

A lawsuit announced on May 17 in Denver to void two of Colorado's most restrictive gun control laws was supported by most of Colorado's sheriffs, and is only the first round fired in the legal battle against them.

Both houses of the Missouri state legislature have approved a Second Amendment preservation bill. That bill will now go to the governor for his signature or veto.

In 1854, Wisconsin rejected the federal Fugitive Slave Act, which mandated Northern states return Southern slaves without due process, demonstrating both the validity and usefulness of nullification.

The Texas state House of Representatives passed several bills protecting the right of its citizens to keep and bear arms.

A Rasmussen Reports poll of 1,000 likely voters reveals that 54 percent of Americans support the right of states to nullify federal acts.

 

The Missouri state Senate voted to approve a bill that would prohibit enforcement of unconstitutional federal gun control measures within the borders of the Show Me State.

In a response to U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder, Kansas Governor Sam Brownback reaffirmed his state's right to oppose unconstitutional federal attempts to infringe on the right to keep and bear arms.

In a letter to Kansas Governor Sam Brownback, Attorney General Eric Holder declares that federal agents will ignore state law and enforce federal gun control statutes.

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