Voting the bums out, suing in court – these things don’t work.
It’s time to up the ante, isn’t it? We’re working to nullify.Details
Which do you choose? Unlimited submission to nine unelected, unaccountable, politically-connected lawyers, or liberty through nullification?Details
“Because cooperating with bullies is weak and wrong.”
Some people get the mistaken notion that just because the Tenth Amendment Center supports state nullification of federal acts, that we believe that state governments are inherently “good.” Or something like that.
Fact is, this view couldn’t be further from the truth.Details
The people clamoring for violence disturb me. I find their rhetoric short-sighted and counterproductive. For peace and freedom to prevail, we must change the hearts and minds of our neighbors. We will never accomplish that with an AR-15.Details
In Federalist #46, James Madison – “Father of the Constitution” – didn’t say “Wait till the next election.” He didn’t say “Take them to court.” And he didn’t say “Give them new rules to follow.”Details
I just thinking out loud here, but some recent developments have me seeing things differently, connecting the dots in a new way.Details
On May 21, 1855, a very important anti-slavery nullification law was signed into law in Massachusetts. Although mainstream history books typically glossed this important bill, it remains prescient in today’s world where federal overreach is at an all-time high. It is more important than ever to follow in the heroic footsteps of Massachusetts and other northern states that appropriately used state-level non-compliance to protect freedom and prevent injustice.
As the TAC grows each year, there are an increasing number of voices calling for us to register as a non-profit organization, ostensibly allowing us to get the “big donors” that we lack. I’ve refused, on principle, and those principles haven’t changed. But there are also practical reasons to avoid this IRS special status as…Details
On March 27 Michael Maharrey was a guest on Clarkcast to discuss the Forth Amendment Protection ACT in the state of Michigan. They covered nullification generally before moving on to the more specific topic of HB5420 – introduced by representative Tom McMillin and supported by a bipartisan coalition.Details