Monday, February 24, 2014

The tyrannical bastards continue to push. Mike "KGB" Lawlor issues a bold prediction.

REQUEST: Will a reader who has a subscription to the Manchester CT Journal Inquirer please send me a complete copy of this story?
Connecticut sends out the first confiscation letters.
Gun confiscations is one step closer in Connecticut. The mainstream media spins it as “one more chance” for non-compliant gun owners who failed to register their scary guns before the January 1 deadline.
In reality, these letters - 106 to rifle owners, and 108 more to residents with standard capacity magazines – are the first step in the Connecticut State Police beginning to round up guns arbitrarily made illegal last year in that state. These guns include America’s favorite rifle, the AR-15 and magazines over 10 rounds, which include the standard capacity magazines made for that America’s favorite rifle.
Failure to register is now a felony now in Connecticut.
How long will it be before there is bloodshed over this law? We’re not sure, but we’re confident it is coming unless the law is rescinded or struck down by the courts.
Mike Vanderboegh of the edgy Sipsey Street Irregulars released an open letter a couple of weeks ago, warning of what’s coming to Connecticut. The Connecticut State Police aren’t listening. Yet.
LATER: The relevant text of the cited article --
By Ed Jacovino Journal Inquirer
When state officials decided to accept some gun registrations and magazine declarations that arrived after a Jan. 4 deadline, they also had to deal with those applications that didn’t make the cut.
The state now holds signed and notarized letters saying those late applicants own rifles and magazines illegally.
But rather than turn that information over to prosecutors, state officials are giving the gun owners a chance to get rid of the weapons and magazines.
The state is sending letters to 106 rifle owners and 108 residents with high-capacity magazines saying they can destroy the guns and ammunition, sell them to a federally licensed gun dealer, move the items out of state or sell them to somebody out of state, or make arrangements to turn them over to local or state police.
Those who fail to do so could face serious criminal penalties.
Once people realize they can’t keep the guns and magazines, “they’re going to get rid of them,” Michael P. Lawlor, the undersecretary for criminal justice policy and planning to Gov. Dannel P. Malloy, says.
Late applicants
The Department of Emergency Management and Public Protection initially set a Jan 1 registration date for owners to declare guns and ammunition.
But 266 rifle registrations and 506 magazine declarations made it to the state with postmarks after Jan. 1, and gun owners complained that post offices had closed early and without notice on Dec. 31.
Lawmakers thought they’d need to pass a bill so the state could count all or some of those applications or extend the deadline. But Gov. Dannel P. Malloy decided this month that legislation wasn’t needed — as long as applications were postmarked by Jan. 4 and signed before Jan. 1, the state would accept them.
And while the state won’t immediately prosecute those who missed the deadline, it isn’t ignoring that information, either.
The rifle and magazine declarations will be included in information given to police responding to a certain address. “This would be a factor in deciding how to respond to different situations,” Lawlor says.
Ron Pinciaro, executive director of the Connecticut Coalition Against Gun Violence, says the administration’s approach of sending a warning letter is suitable.
“It’s fair. They’re giving them fair warning that they’re in noncompliance,” he says.
Pinciaro adds that he’s glad a new bill wasn’t necessary — lawmakers were considering changes that would have extended the deadline beyond Jan. 4.
“Now we’re saying, ‘OK, we gave them eight months, what else can we do for them now?’ That’s not the way any other law works,” he says.
State lawmakers passed a law last year in response to the 2012 Newtown school shootings that banned the sale of some rifles and of magazines that hold more than 10 rounds. But they allowed those who own the guns and magazines to keep them as long as they registered the items with the state by Jan. 1. State residents registered 50,016 rifles. In addition, 38,290 Connecticut residents said they have high-capacity magazines.

25 comments:

John DeWitt said...

Simple: "OK, I got rid of them."

Anonymous said...

How do the police know who has them if they are not already registered? That would not be possible where I live.

Anonymous said...

2014. THE year of the boomerang.

Anonymous said...

And so it begins.
MOLON LABE.

Anonymous said...

They're going after the same soft targets California did; people who registered after the deadline.

By registering late, you're handing them two statements:

1: (signed and notarized) I've got illegal stuff at my house!

2: and I'm not willing to stand up and defy your laws.

I believe that these are safe people for CSP to push around.

Dakota said...

Well, there is a lesson in there somewhere I suspect. So by "late" compliance the Proletariat has decided that you are unfit to own said property and shall be summarily hanged at dawn. Oh goody, I love it when tyrants show their unbelievable ridiculousness. Shouldn't be a very long wait now I spect.

Anonymous said...

"“It’s fair. They’re giving them fair warning that they’re in noncompliance,” he says."

To that I say, It's fair. Mike has already given them the notice of the Unintended Consequences of their unconstitutional dictate and of their soon to follow jackboot thuggery.

Liberty Clause
iii

zsu2357 said...

So then Mallory,Lawloy and Pinciaro
are the first through the door? As I understand.

Anonymous said...

The pathetic part is that these fools have no idea how close they are to starting a civil war....even though they've been warned.

Curtis said...

@ February 24, 2014 at 8:59 PM

And those who did register, it was spectacularly low... even by MexiKaliForniKation standards.

@ February 24, 2014 at 8:59 PM

Yeah. They are the ones that will be used as the Scarecrows to scare the rest.

Anonymous said...


Mallory,Lawloy and Pinciaro

Lead magnets?

III

Anonymous said...

sigh... thanks Mike
tough lessons that collectivists seem unable to grasp

you can ignore reality, but you CANNOT ignore the consequences of ignoring reality

Kurt '45superman' Hofmann said...

Well, this guy seems to approve:

Time to put up or shut up, law abiders!

And:

The ones that aren't actually in jail can vote.

Big deal. They are a minority of voters, and a majority approves of the assault weapons law.


And:

Notarized confession + Google maps + squad cars =
quick ride to jail, or cold dead hands, their choice

All those surplus MRAPs will finally come in handy.


And:

Prosecute the living shit out of 100 people

The other 299,900 will get the message.


That asshole's bloodthirst isn't really a shock. The surprising part is the amount of opposition he's getting--at Democratic Underground, of all places.

Anonymous said...

The Entire Journal Inquirer article:



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Posted: Monday, February 24, 2014 3:35 pm | Updated: 3:36 pm, Mon Feb 24, 2014.

By Ed Jacovino Journal Inquirer | 0 comments

When state officials decided to accept some gun registrations and magazine declarations that arrived after a Jan. 4 deadline, they also had to deal with those applications that didn’t make the cut.

The state now holds signed and notarized letters saying those late applicants own rifles and magazines illegally.

But rather than turn that information over to prosecutors, state officials are giving the gun owners a chance to get rid of the weapons and magazines.

The state is sending letters to 106 rifle owners and 108 residents with high-capacity magazines saying they can destroy the guns and ammunition, sell them to a federally licensed gun dealer, move the items out of state or sell them to somebody out of state, or make arrangements to turn them over to local or state police.

Those who fail to do so could face serious criminal penalties.

Once people realize they can’t keep the guns and magazines, “they’re going to get rid of them,” Michael P. Lawlor, the undersecretary for criminal justice policy and planning to Gov. Dannel P. Malloy, says.

Late applicants

The Department of Emergency Management and Public Protection initially set a Jan 1 registration date for owners to declare guns and ammunition.

But 266 rifle registrations and 506 magazine declarations made it to the state with postmarks after Jan. 1, and gun owners complained that post offices had closed early and without notice on Dec. 31.

Lawmakers thought they’d need to pass a bill so the state could count all or some of those applications or extend the deadline. But Gov. Dannel P. Malloy decided this month that legislation wasn’t needed — as long as applications were postmarked by Jan. 4 and signed before Jan. 1, the state would accept them.

And while the state won’t immediately prosecute those who missed the deadline, it isn’t ignoring that information, either.

The rifle and magazine declarations will be included in information given to police responding to a certain address. “This would be a factor in deciding how to respond to different situations,” Lawlor says.

Ron Pinciaro, executive director of the Connecticut Coalition Against Gun Violence, says the administration’s approach of sending a warning letter is suitable.

“It’s fair. They’re giving them fair warning that they’re in noncompliance,” he says.

Pinciaro adds that he’s glad a new bill wasn’t necessary — lawmakers were considering changes that would have extended the deadline beyond Jan. 4.

“Now we’re saying, ‘OK, we gave them eight months, what else can we do for them now?’ That’s not the way any other law works,” he says.

State lawmakers passed a law last year in response to the 2012 Newtown school shootings that banned the sale of some rifles and of magazines that hold more than 10 rounds. But they allowed those who own the guns and magazines to keep them as long as they registered the items with the state by Jan. 1.

State residents registered 50,016 rifles. In addition, 38,290 Connecticut residents said they have high-capacity magazines.

Anonymous said...

Vote them out of office.
Stand up and say we are NOT going to take it and be bullied anymore.

Frederick H Watkins said...

Some of those late registration forms might be part of a plan to set a trap.

Steve from CT said...

The article stated that the law comes in the wake of the Newtown Shooting. Did Adam Lanza use an ID to get into the school to kill a bunch of kids? Why do I need an ID to get my kid who is isick in the nurses office? Did Adam Lanza use a weapon that he registered? Why the hell do I need to register mine. I have battled these questions over and over. It comes down to 2 things: 1. Control and 2. Gun Confiscation.

Paul X said...

"The state is sending letters to 106 rifle owners and 108 residents with high-capacity magazines saying they can destroy the guns and ammunition, sell them to a federally licensed gun dealer, move the items out of state or sell them to somebody out of state, or make arrangements to turn them over to local or state police."

Woops, they forgot one: "...or use them to kill the bastards who come to confiscate them."

I wonder if the legislation in question allocated any funds for guards and bullet-proof vehicles for Lawlor et. al.?

Homefront Defense said...

What happened to the link, Mike?

Anonymous said...

Sounds like some traitors in the government there need to be remaindered as a reminder of their oaths.

Carl Stevenson said...

The time to vote from the rooftops nears in CT.

Anonymous said...

So, 100+ letters have been sent out...

Just as I predicted. They will make a high-profile effort out of going after a few people, hoping to scare the rest into compliance.

But I don't think the anti-gunners in CT will get compliance, and the libtards there are too arrogant, ignorant, and sure of themselves to back down.

THEN WHAT??



Anonymous said...

THEN WHAT?
Shirley Allen happens- dozens of times turn into thousands of times almost instantly.

http://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shirley_Allen

ag42b said...

Our gun club, which already stores Canadians' firearms, after their country went anti-gun, is offering safe storage of CT residents' rifles and pistols that might need to be temporarily stored elsewhere.

Anonymous said...



"The ideal form of government is democracy tempered with assassination."

- Voltaire