BOOK DETAIL:

NEW FOR 2020
EDITED BY: Robert H. Carp
ISBN: 
LENGTH: 143 pages, 33K words.
PRICE:  TBD
YEAR PUBLISHED:  © 2020.
CLASS: Non-Fiction.
GENRE: Annotation of U.S. Constitution and Declaration of Independence.
PUBLISHERS: Second Amendment Foundation & U.S. Concealed Carry Association

 

America's Framework For Freedom
 

AMERICA'S FRAMEWORK FOR FREEDOM

A Simplified, Easy-To-Understand Look At The U.S. Constitution           

A COMPLETE ANNOTATION OF OUR MOST SACRED DOCUMENTS.

Each section, line and sometimes each word, is defined in plain common language. This important reference is void of political bias, legalese or court rulings and commentary.

Full text: America's Framework for Freedom

A perfect gift for any supporter of our democracy and the American way of life.

The 5 ½” x 3 ½”, 143-page, pock-size, handbook is intended to be given away as a goodwill gesture or as a sales promotion vehicle. The back cover has been left blank for the donor's advertising label or stamp saying, for example: “Compliments of _____ Your supporter of our Constitution”

Please consider quantity purchases for tax deductible donations to organizations such as veterans, boy/girl scouts, law enforcement, civil rights.… For bulk pricing, please contact:

Chuck Klein
email contact

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Excerpt 1:

 …that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.

 That among these (meaning that these are not the only inalienable rights) are life (the right to live), liberty (freedom from a tyrannical government) and the pursuit of happiness (the right to lead a life of your choosing, such as the right to worship as you believe).

 Some other inalienable rights are:

 • The right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty.

 • The right to protect yourself, your property and your family.

 • The right to live where you choose.

 • The right to own personal and real property.

 • The right to be left alone.

 • The right of inheritance and bequeathal.

 See the 9th Amendment

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 Excerpt 2

 AMENDMENT I

Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof;

 This is an order on the Congress not to pass laws creating or acknowledging a religion or stopping people from enjoying their own form of religion or methods of practicing it. Until passage of the 14th Amendment (1868), states were not precluded from passing laws that would infringe on these rights. The 14th Amendment corrected this oversight by establishing that if one has a national right not to be subjected to government- mandated controls on these freedoms, the state must also be restrained.