Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Idaho Opens the Door to Martial Law & Gun Confiscation – Nullification of Posse Comitatus Act

Idaho Opens the Door to Martial Law & Gun Confiscation – Nullification of Posse Comitatus Act

Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Posse comitatus (common law) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

To help with the fear that the government could take away legal guns, the following would need to occur. 1) Repeal the 2nd Amendment 2) Reverse DC -v- Heller  3) Repeal the Posse Comitatus Act ( It would require the military to enforce confiscation )

To help with the fear that the government could take away legal guns, the following would need to occur. 1) Repeal the 2nd Amendment 2) Reverse DC -v- Heller 3) Repeal the Posse Comitatus Act ( It would require the military to enforce confiscation )

18 U.S. Code § 1385 - Use of Army and Air Force as posse comitatus | US Law | LII / Legal Information Institute

18 U.S. Code § 1385 - Use of Army and Air Force as posse comitatus | US Law | LII / Legal Information Institute

Posse comitatus is the common-law or statute law authority of a county sheriff or other law officer to conscript any able-bodied man to assist him in keeping the peace or to pursue and arrest a felon, similar to the concept of the "hue and cry". Originally found in English common law, it is generally obsolete; however, it survives in the United States, where it is the law enforcement equivalent of summoning the militia for military purposes.

Posse comitatus is the common-law or statute law authority of a county sheriff or other law officer to conscript any able-bodied man to assist him in keeping the peace or to pursue and arrest a felon, similar to the concept of the "hue and cry". Originally found in English common law, it is generally obsolete; however, it survives in the United States, where it is the law enforcement equivalent of summoning the militia for military purposes.

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