Sunday, February 19, 2017

Saved by the Second: Interview with Martha Salomaa

Martha Salomaa is an inspiring, badass mother who saved herself and her two daughters by shooting an intruder. You can watch her amazing story in this just-released CarbonTV web-series pilot, “Saved by the Second.” For more about Martha, and how her life – and that of her children – has changed since that dangerous encounter, check out the exclusive Q&A and watch her story below.
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Wireless.Phil said...

proposed gun
permit fees come
under fire

The Democratic governor
wants to quadruple the
five-year renewal fee for
pistol permits from $70 to
$300 as part of his plan to
offset a budge

Anonymous said...

All it takes is one law suit for the unconstitutionality of fees to exercise a constitutionally guaranteed right and all permits and license would be voided. As I have pointed out the supreme court rulings are already on the books.

Dean Weingarten said...

The lawsuit has already been done. The 2nd Circuit ruled against us.

A federal appeals court ruled Tuesday that the city’s $340 permit fee for residential handgun licenses is constitutional, even though the same permit costs $3 to $10 in other parts of the state.

The 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Manhattan agreed with a 2012 lower court ruling.

It sided with the city against a 2011 lawsuit by the New York State Rifle and Pistol Association, the Second Amendment Foundation and individual gun owners.

SAF appealed to the Supreme Court. The Court refused to take the case.

Anonymous said...

Charging a fee to exercise a constitutionally guaranteed right to offset a budget is a lame excuse. If this is valid THEN WHY NOT CHARGE A FEE TO GO TO CHURCH? or how about a fee to carry a sign in a protest. How about 25.00 dollars per issue for the daily news paper? frankly I find nothing in the constitution that allows the supreme court to refuse to hear a case. I do find mandate that require it to hear all cases that question the constitutionality of specific laws that are in conflict with the constitution.

Anonymous said...

The supreme court would have more time to hear cases if it did not write unconstitutional opinions. if it simply stated this is unconstitutional because it conflicts with this clause or that amendment it would not be an opinion but fact.

Anonymous said...

There is no limit to the number of words used in a pleading. a good attorney will exhaust his vocabulary covering every issue in detail. a properly written pleading can force the court to take the case.