Friday, December 27, 2013

Michigan Nullifies NDAA Indefinite Detention

Lily Dane
Activist Post

Michigan Governor Rick Snyder (R) signed bill SB0094 into law yesterday. The bill nullifies Section 1021 of the 2012 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), which is the indefinite detention clause.

Ben Swann spoke with SB0094 sponsor Michigan Senator Rick Jones (R), who said:
Historically Michigan first asserted 10th Amendment rights in 1855 when we passed a law to block the Fugitive Slave Act. I thought of this great history as I pushed the bill to nullify the NDAA. No US citizen should have to fear being thrown into jail or prison without charges. I got support from both sides of the political spectrum. With the Governor’s signature, Michigan states no local police, state police, sheriff or Michigan National Guard will assist the feds with holding a US citizen without Habeas Corpus.
The bill reads as follows:
AN ACT to prohibit any agency of this state, any political subdivision of this state, any employee of any agency of this state or any political subdivision of this state, or any member of the Michigan national guard from assisting an agency of the armed forces of the United States in the investigation, prosecution, or detainment of any citizen of the United States under certain circumstances. 
The People of the State of Michigan enact: 
Sec. 1. (1) Subject to subsection (2), notwithstanding any provision of law to the contrary, no agency of this state, no political subdivision of this state, no employee of an agency of this state or a political subdivision of this state acting in his or her official capacity, and no member of the Michigan national guard on active state service shall aid an agency of the armed forces of the United States in any investigation, prosecution, or detention of any person pursuant to section 1021 of the national defense authorization act for fiscal year 2012, if such aid would place that state agency, political subdivision, employee, or member of the Michigan national guard in violation of the United States constitution, the state constitution of 1963, or any law of this state. 


(2) Subsection (1) does not apply to participation by state or local law enforcement or the Michigan national guard in a joint task force, partnership, or other similar cooperative agreement with federal law enforcement if that joint task force, partnership, or similar cooperative agreement is not for the purpose of investigating, prosecuting, or detaining any person pursuant to section 1021 of the national defense authorization act for fiscal year 2012. 
Enacting section 1. This act takes effect upon the expiration of 90 days after the date it is enacted into law.
Mike Maharrey of the Tenth Amendment Center said the signing of the bill is a great first step:
This is a great step forward in protecting the basic due process rights of people in Michigan and gives activists there something to build on. Moving forward, I would love to see the Michigan legislature expand the policy in two ways. First, I would like to see it include protection for all people, not just U.S. citizens. After all, every person has a right to basic due process, no matter who they are or where they are from. Second, I would like to see a bill expanding the ban on cooperation to any future federal law or regulation that purports to allow indefinite detention. No federal act can justify kidnapping. None.
Michael Lofti explains why states legislatures cannot be made to enforce federal laws:
The bill’s bite is rooted is anti-commandeering doctrine. This doctrine, which has been well established by the United States Supreme Court (Printz v. United States), dictates that the federal government cannot force state legislatures to enforce federal laws. 
According to Justice Scalia’s majority opinion in Printz v. United States, state legislatures are not subject to federal direction. Although Congress may enforce its own laws, they may not force the states to carry out their duties in such laws. According to the Court, the Constitution establishes a system of dual sovereignty where states and the federal government exercise concurrent authority. Giving Congress the power to force states in to service would greatly enhance federal power, and the Court ruled this could not stand.
Lily Dane is a staff writer for The Daily Sheeple, where this first appeared. Her goal is to help people to “Wake the Flock Up!”



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10 comments:

Anonymous said...

I wonder what all those doomsday pro-government trolls think about this. I expect more of the same throughout 2014. This is the beginning of the end for the globalists piggies as Americans rediscover how this thing works.

Anonymous said...

This is fantastic news. State's rights coming into play against the nefarious NDAA, first time I have ever been glad that Scalia is on the bench.
Perhaps the United State's citizens will not just roll over and allow the global elites to completely control us. It is true we all receive greater strength and courage from these victories, to keep fighting.

Anonymous said...

We as a nation should have never let this Marxist law into existence...
And for our messiah to sign it last new years eve...you can almost hear him say, "Happy New Year America....".

Anonymous said...

Thank you Michigan for leading the way. Wake up other 49 states and get this ball rolling.

Dazza said...

It states. Michigan states no local police, state police, sheriff or Michigan National Guard will assist the feds with holding a US citizen without Habeas Corpus. However does this still mean that the federal government agents can still come in and snatch a person? If it does what he's stating means nothing without the protection of local law enforcement....

Anonymous said...

A law needs to be passed in every state which will actively protect our citizens against the predations of an unconstitutional force from the federal government. Non-cooperation alone by the states is meaningless and will do nothing to prevent the feds from swooping in on and indefinitely incarcerating unprotected, patriotic innocents.

Anonymous said...

AGAIN, SO SAYS ANONYMOUS .....

Anonymous said...

What do you mean ''I wonder what all those doomsday pro-government trolls think now'' you fucking moron the fact that this bill had to be put in place means theres a serious problem at the federal level AND it just says the state won't assist the feds it doesn't say it will stop the feds from sending the FBI or CIA to grab up your punk ass retard fuck americans are so retarded.

Anonymous said...

NDAA is already null & and void as it violates the U.S. & state constitutions. States need to physically arrest the politicians who voted yes to it.

Time to arrest the state & fed prosecutors who fail to arrest these traitors.

TD McGann said...

States should read the 10 Amendment and realize that the powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people. If they were to start issuing their own paper money, most of country's problems would vanish within a few years.

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