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Monday, January 14, 2013

It's time to mock the "Gun Control" Zombies!

The following post is reproduced from a Free Republic article, which is a response from this Gateway Pundit post :  
     'Americans Buy Enough Guns in Last Two Months to Outfit the Entire Chinese   and Indian Armies'

 http://www.freerepublic.com/%5Ehttp://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2013/01/americans-buy-enough-guns-in-last-two-months-to-outfit-the-entire-chinese-and-indian-army/


It's time to mock the "Gun Control" Zombies!
"Gun Control" is a firm grip, steady breathing, accurate aim (developed by lots of practice), and a slow trigger pull.


http://cdn.ebaumsworld.com/mediaFiles/picture/235075/661153.jpg

The Swiss have got it CORRECT !
We need to learn from the Swiss and implement their "gun control measures" here in the United States right now, today!
These laws are the ones we should shove into the "2nd Amendment Haters" faces.

    " Today, military service for Swiss males is universal. At about age 20, every Swiss male goes through 118 consecutive days of recruit training in the Rekrutenschule. ...

    Even before required training begins, young men and women may take optional courses with the Swiss army's M57 assault rifle.
    They keep that gun at home for three months and receive six half-day training sessions.

    From age 21 to 32, a Swiss man serves as a "frontline" troop in the Auszug, and devotes three weeks a year (in eight of the 12 years) to continued training.
    From age 33 to 42, he serves in the Landwehr (like America's National Guard); every few years, he reports for two-week training periods.
    Finally, from ages 43, to 50, he serves in the Landsturm; in this period, he only spends 13 days total in "home guard courses."

    Over a soldier's career he also spends scattered days on mandatory equipment inspections and required target practice.
    Thus, in a 30-year mandatory military career, a Swiss man only spends about one year in direct military service.
    Following discharge from the regular army, men serve on reserve status until age 50 (55 for officers).

    By the Federal Constitution of 1874, military servicemen are given their first equipment, clothing and arms.
    After the first training period, conscripts must keep gun, ammunition and equipment an ihrem Wohnort ("in their homes") until the end of their term of service.

    Today, enlisted men are issued M57 AUTOMATIC assault rifles and officers are given pistol.
    Each reservist is issued 24 rounds of ammunition in sealed packs for emergency use.
      (Contrary to Handgun Control's claim that "all ammunition must be accounted for," the emergency ammunition is the only ammo that requires accounting.)

    After discharge from service, the man is given a bolt rifle free from registration or obligation.
    Starting in the 1994, the government will GIVE ex-reservists assault rifles. Officers carry pistols rather than rifles and are given their pistols the end of their service.

    When the government adopts a new infantry rifle, it sells the old ones to the public.

    Reservists are encouraged to buy MILITARY ammunition
      (7.5 and 5.6mm-5.56 mm in other countries-for rifles and 9 and 7.65 mm Luger for pistols)
    which is sold AT COST by the government, for target practice .
    Non-military ammunition for long-gun hunting and .22 Long Rifle (LR) ammo are not subsidised, but are subiect to NO sales controls.
    Non-military non-hunting ammunition more powerful than .22 LR (such as .38 Spl.) is registered at the time of sale.

    Swiss military ammo must be registered IF bought at a private store, BUT NEED NOT BE REGISTERED IF bought at a range.
    The nation's 3,000 shooting ranges sell the overwhelming majority of ammunition.
    Technically, ammunition bought at the range must be used at the range, but the rule is barely known and almost never obeyed.

    The army SELLS a variety of machine guns, submachine guns, anti-tank weapons, anti-aircraft guns, howitzers and cannons.
    Purchasers of these weapons require an EASILY OBTAINED cantonal license, and the weapons are registered.
    In a nation of six million people, there are at least two million guns, including 600,000 FULLY AUTOMATIC assault rifles, half a million pistols, and numerous machine guns.
    Virtually every home has a gun.


    Besides SUBSIDIZED military surplus, the Swiss can buy other firearms easily too.
    While long guns require NO special purchase procedures, handguns are sold only to those with a Waffenerwerbsschien (purchase certificate) issued by a cantonal authority.
    A certificate is issued to every applicant over 18 who is not a criminal or mentally infirm.

    There are NO restrictions on the carrying of long guns.
    About half the cantons have strict permit procedures for carrying handguns, and the other half have NO rules at all.
    There is NO discernible difference in the crime rate between the cantons as a result of the different policies.

    Thanks to a lawsuit brought by the Swiss gun lobby, semi-automatic rifles require NO PURCHASE PERMIT and are NOT registered by the government.
    Thus, the ONLY long guns registered by the government are FULL AUTOMATICS."

The Swiss have got it CORRECT !
Let's adopt THEIR LAWS !

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