The holodomor was enabled by the initial confiscation of firearms... click on this text to see hidden history known as THE
HOLODOMOR (holodomor is Ukrainian for "murder by starvation"...
Hitler and Gun Control
a speech, sometimes said to have been delivered in 1935, Hitler is supposed to have exclaimed: "This year will go down
in history! For the first time, a civilized nation has full gun registration! Our streets will be safer, our police more
efficient, and the world will follow our lead into the future!"
This quote has been popular with Americans who defend the constitutional right to "keep and
bear arms." It's cited to discredit those who support restrictions on firearms ownership and use. It's also cited to
support the often-made charge that Hitler and his government curtailed gun ownership in Germany, and confiscated weapons
held by private citizens.
The truth is rather
different. When Hitler and his National Socialist Party took power in early 1933, they inherited a somewhat restrictive
firearms law that the liberal-democratic "Weimar" government had enacted five years earlier. In 1938 Hitler's government
revised the earlier law by loosening those restrictions, thereby enhancing the rights of Germans to own weapons. The most
thorough confiscation of firearms ever imposed on Germans was carried out at the end of the Second World War by the occupation
forces of the United States and other victorious Allied powers.
Federal gun control legislation has been written, introduced, and sponsored by Jewish Congressmen and Jewish Senators.
U.S. Federal Gun Control Legislation, 1968 – present
1968: The Gun Control Act of 1968 comes from Congressman Emanuel Celler’s House bill H.R.17735.
It expands legislation already attempted by the non-Jewish Senator Thomas Dodd. America’s biggest and most
far-reaching gun law came from a Jew.
1988: Senator Howard Metzenbaum
sponsors Senate bill S.1523. It proposes legislation turning every violation of the Gun Control Act of 1968 into a RICO
predicate offense, allowing a gun owner to be charged with federal racketeering offenses.
1988: Senator Howard Metzenbaum co-sponsors a bill – S.2180 – to ban, or limit/restrict,
so-called “plastic guns.”
1990: Senator Herbert Kohl
introduces bill S.2070, the Gun-Free School Zones Act of 1990, which bans gun possession in a school zone. The law will
later be struck down in court as unconstitutional.
1993: Senator Howard
Metzenbaum sponsors Senate bill S.653. It bans specific semiautomatic rifles, but also gives the Secretary of
the Treasury the power to add any semiautomatic firearm to the list at a later date.
1994: The Brady Law, which requires waiting periods to buy handguns, becomes effective. Senator Howard Metzenbaum
wrote the Brady Bill. Senator Metzenbaum sponsored the bill in the Senate. The sponsor of the bill in the
House was Congressman Charles Schumer.
1994: Senator Howard
Metzenbaum introduces S.1878, the Gun Violence Prevention Act of 1994, aka “Brady II.” Congressman
Charles Schumer sponsored “Brady II” sister legislation [H.R. 1321] in the U.S. House of Representatives.
September, 1994: The Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994 goes into effect, including
a provision that bans the manufacture and possession of semiautomatic rifles described as “assault weapons.”
[Note: true assault weapons are fully automatic, not semiautomatic]. That gun-ban provision was authored in the Senate
by Senator Dianne Feinstein and authored in the House by Congressman Charles Schumer.
1995: Senators Kohl, Specter, Feinstein, Lautenberg and others introduce the Gun-Free
School Zones Act of 1995, an amended version of the 1990 school-zone law which was struck down in court as being unconstitutional.
September, 1996: The Lautenberg Domestic Confiscation provision becomes law. It is part
of a larger omnibus appropriations bill. It was sponsored by Senator Frank Lautenberg. It bans people convicted
of misdemeanor domestic violence from ever owning a gun.
1997: Senate bill S.54,
the Federal Gang Violence Act of 1997, proposes much harsher sentences for people violating minor gun laws, including mandatory
prison sentences and forfeiture of property. It was introduced by Senator Dianne Feinstein and Senator
Hatch, among others. It returns the idea of turning every violation of the Gun Control Act of 1968 into a RICO predicate
January, 1999: Senator Barbara Boxer introduces bill
S.193, the American Handgun Standards Act of 1999.
January, 1999: Senator
Herbert Kohl introduces bill S.149, the Child Safety Lock Act of 1999. It would require a child safety lock in
connection with transfer of a handgun.
February,1999: Senator Frank Lautenberg
introduces bill S.407, the Stop Gun Trafficking Act of 1999.
February, 1999: Senator
Frank Lautenberg introduces S.443, the Gun Show Accountability Act of 1999.
March, 1999: Senator Frank Lautenberg introduces bill S.560, the Gun Industry Accountability
Act of 1999.
March, 1999: Senator Dianne Feinstein introduces
bill S.594, the Large Capacity Ammunition Magazine Import Ban Act of 1999.
2000: Senators Feinstein, Boxer, Lautenberg, and Schumer sponsor Senate bill S.2515, the Firearm
Licensing and Record of Sale Act of 2000. It is a plan for a national firearms licensing system.
January, 2001: Senators Feinstein, Schumer, and Boxer sponsor Senate bill S.25,
the Firearm Licensing and Record of Sale Act of 2001. It is a nation-wide gun registration plan [apparently there
were two versions of that Firearm Licensing and Record of Sale Act bill].
2003: Senators Feinstein, Schumer, Boxer, and others introduce legislation that would reauthorize
the 1994 federal assault weapons ban, and, close a loophole in the law that allows large-capacity ammunition magazines
to be imported into the U.S. The ban expired in September, 2004.
2003: Senators Feinstein, Lautenberg, Levin, and Schumer co-sponsor bill S.1774, designed to stop
the sunset [ending] of the Undetectable Firearms Act of 1988.
Senator Frank Lautenberg introduces bill S.645, “to reinstate the Public Safety and Recreational
Firearms Use Protection Act,” in other words, to reinstate the 1994 assault-rifle ban [also known as the
“Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994”] which expired in late 2004.
March, 2005: Senator Dianne Feinstein introduces bill S.620, “to reinstate
the Public Safety and Recreational Firearms Use Protection Act,” in other words, to reinstate the 1994 assault-rifle
ban [also known as the “Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994”] which expired in late
July, 2005: Senator Dianne Feinstein introduces
bill S.A.1621 – Fifty-Caliber Sniper Weapons. This amendment would convert all .50 BMG firearms to NFA weapons.
July, 2005: Senator Dianne Feinstein introduces bill S.A.1622 – Fifty-Caliber
Exclusion to S.397. This amendment would modify S.397 to allow suits when the firearm involved was a .50 caliber
July, 2005: Senator Barbara Boxer introduces
bill S.A.1633 – BATFE Safety Standards. This amendment allows law suits to continue/be brought if the product
did not meet the safety standards as defined by the BATFE.
July, 2005: Senator
Barbara Boxer introduces bill S.A.1634 – ‘Sporting Use’ on Domestic Handguns. Applying
’sporting use’ clause requirements to domestic handguns could, almost completely, dry up the handgun
availability in the United States.