The rules allow for quick passage of bills .. but the intent of these rules I don't think will apply to the gun legislation
I predict a win for us .. and if not, crap should start hitting the fan.
The state will claim that the need was immediate but that's going to be a hard sell given that we have had weapons for over 200 years.
This case will likely effect many other illegal methods being considered by many legislatures of other states.
Last edited by motoxmann; 03-05-2013 at 11:02 AM.
I believe the purpose of this whole case is for NY to prove the LAWS are constitutional, not the procedure used. or maybe it's both?
It's in NY's constitution ... In CT, its in the joint rules ...
A good case to read...
Together with the message of necessity:
The governor is require to state FACTS ... I don't really see any FACTS in his statement ... just the random ramblings of an idiot
Last edited by davidmcbeth; 03-06-2013 at 08:46 PM.
ah ok, so the answer to my above question is actually both a 'yes' and a 'no' lol. wonderful. hopefully the courts do their job properly
In CT, the e-cert process is covered under the Joint rules of the legislature ... and it gives a good deal of deference to the e-cert but not like NY ... their has to be some reasonableness to it or it conflicts with our freedom of information act.
I think that giving people such power and having so many instances where it has been used inappropriately that it should just be crap-canned .... even though 90% of the time it is used appropriately and for good reason.
Last edited by davidmcbeth; 03-06-2013 at 11:09 PM.