Two years ago, the U.S. Department of justice prosecuted a 10-year-old boy for aggravated sexual assault on five boys, ages 5-7. The assaults happened on an Army base in Arizona, which is why the DOJ was involved. After winning a delinquency judgment (the equivalent of guilty in juvenile court), the boy was sentenced to five years probation and required to participate in mandatory psychological treatment.
He must also register as a sex offender for the rest of his life. Full Article
Keep it up state, it will come back to haunt you in the end.
Instant Karma’s gonna get you
Gonna knock you off your feet
Better recognize your brothers
Everyone you meet
Once everyone realizes that there are no “People” (as in, “People v. So-and-So”) left for the prosecutor to represent (because they’re all in jail or on the registry), then we’ll finally be able to unravel a great logical fallacy –
The Tenth Amendment sates:
“The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people.
What people? Last I checked, I don’t have any sovereign powers. But Justice Scalia (everybody’s favorite), say’s that when the Second Amendment refers to “the people,” it means “ordinary citizens.” Why does this logic only apply to the Second Amendment and not to the Tenth???