Ever since Bill St. Clair mirrored this declaration of a State of War by Anonymous, I have been asked to comment upon it. Now, being rather experienced about chest-thumping "Declarations of War" in the 90s, I am a bit jaded by, and more than a bit suspicious of, the genre. Consequently I have been trying to find out what the NDAA actually says, as opposed to what folks say it says. It is important before you go to war to find out exactly what it is you are going to war about. I am not alone, it seems. Ranger Rick forwards this NDAA FAQ: A Guide for the Perplexed. I am still a bit perplexed after reading it through twice, but less perplexed than I was.
The cut-to-the-chase comment is here: "No federal statute can repeal the Bill of Rights. To the extent any provision of the NDAA is found to conflict with any provision of the Bill of Rights, it will not survive constitutional scrutiny."
Yeah. And its application to American citizens on American soil won't survive this guy, either. Him and a couple-three million of his friends.
Here's my conclusion: If anybody in the government, at any level of government, starts raiding American citizens' homes, putting black bags over their heads and carrying them off without due process, then the shooting begins whether they have a law that says they can or not. That's just a fact. Nothing repeals your natural, God-given and inalienable rights. No more free Wacos.
So, my advice? Until you actually see the whites of the raid parties eyes, don't start shooting. No Fort Sumters. Nothing's changed. Whatever somebody SAYS they are going to do you is only a damn good reason to get ready to repel his tyrannical intentions. When they cross the line to DOING it? The answer is obvious. If you do a good enough job at the first, maybe he'll lose interest in the second. Then again, maybe not.
In the meantime, do what you should have been doing all along -- preparing. Training. Fitness. Logistics. Planning defensive strategies for your local area.