• ammodotcom's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:24 PM
    The reigning homecoming queen should throw her in the school dungeon. Seriously, though, how is there even a law against this?
    2 replies | 183 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-28-2021, 11:07 PM
    I used to smoke menthols. It feels like you're smoking a beautiful, tar-encrusted winter morning in New England. To deprive anyone of that pleasure would be criminal. I guess that's why the government thought they were just the one for the job.
    38 replies | 1094 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-25-2021, 01:07 AM
    Thank you for the kind words! I love the guest episodes, even if I don't get to co-host them like I usually do. Maybe getting a break from me does Sam good, though...
    2 replies | 113 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-23-2021, 03:43 PM
    On this episode of the Resistance Library Podcast, Sam Jacobs welcomes Andrew Branca onto the show. Andrew Branca is a self-defense attorney who has been covering the Derek Chauvin show trial for Legal Insurrection. In this episode, he discusses not only the trial, but also the broader social ramifications of trial by mob. Listen now to our latest guest episode!
    2 replies | 113 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-22-2021, 03:08 PM
    On this episode of the Resistance Library Podcast, Sam and Dave talk about the history of the Bedford Flag. Dating back to the early 18th century, the Bedford Flag is America’s oldest historically attested flag. Previously, historians thought the flag dated as far back as the 1660s, but this was later proven false, as the color “Prussian blue” did not exist until 1704. It looks very much like something carried into battle by medieval knights, so historians can be forgiven for looking so far back to find an origin for this flag. While the square shape evokes cavalry of old, the red color of the Bedford Flag makes it undeniably a cavalry flag. Its armored arm and sword harken back to the heraldic symbolism of the Massachusetts cavalry, which in turn dates back to the 1660s. The flag’s Latin motto VINCE AUT MORIRE (“Conquer or Die”) is strikingly similar to the motto of several Scottish and Irish clans, and the “Victory or Death” battle cry popular among the revolutionaries. Although its role in the American Revolution and the Revolutionary War is not completely certain, there is evidence to believe the flag was flown at the Battle of Concord through the diaries of Minuteman Nathaniel Page who participated in the battle.
    0 replies | 62 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-20-2021, 03:24 PM
    I'll accept that a self-driving car may drive more safely than I do, but I'll never bring myself to trust one. It will be funny to see cars driving around with just dogs inside of them, though.
    55 replies | 1101 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-19-2021, 02:43 PM
    While it’s not celebrated too widely outside of New England, Patriots’ Day (or “Patriot’s Day” if you live in Maine) is a big deal there, primarily in the state where the Battles of Lexington and Concord actually took place – Massachusetts. For anyone reading this from New England who isn’t aware: No, you’re not getting the third Monday in April off so you can stay home and watch the Boston Marathon. Even before the Declaration of Independence was written, there were the Battles of Lexington and Concord – the true beginning of the American Revolution. To be sure, this is something that had been brewing for some time. There was the Boston Massacre, the Boston Tea Party, and the Intolerable Acts. But the Battles of Lexington and Concord marked the first shots fired between Patriots and Tories, beginning what would eventually lead to the independence of the American colonies from the British Empire. While the battles began as a small skirmish, they quickly became a bona fide fight – and a bridge from which the American rebels could not walk back. Increasing Tensions in the Massachusetts Bay Colony By the time of the battles, the British occupying troops had already earned the nickname of “redcoats,” or even “devils” depending on who you spoke to. They had been occupying Boston since 1768, and due to forced quartering as well as increased resistance on the part of the colonists, the tensions between the natives and the occupying army were only growing with time.
    0 replies | 141 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-14-2021, 09:34 PM
    On this episode of the Resistance Library Podcast Sam Jacobs welcomes Tho Bishop onto the show. Tho Bishop is the Assistant Editor of Mises.com and a proud Florida Man. He recently penned an article on a Rothbardian right as an alternative to the paleo-progressivism of Theodore Roosevelt. He believes this to be the fighting ideology that can effectively combat federal overreach and globalist tyranny alike. Listen now to our latest guest episode!
    1 replies | 206 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-12-2021, 11:54 PM
    “The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.” - Amendment IX, The U.S. Constitution “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.” - Amendment X, The U.S. Constitution If the Crown represented anything to the Founding Fathers, it was the danger of central power. So they took pains to avoid this when drafting the new Constitution. Indeed, the Articles of Confederation period of United States history shows just how entirely distrustful Americans were of centralized power. To that end, the Constitution gives broad powers to the states while intentionally limiting federal power. While “States Rights” have become almost inextricably identified with slavery and segregation, the actual answer is much more complex than this: The states – and private organizations – have all powers not explicitly delegated to the United States federal government. This means that virtually everything the federal government currently does is extra-Constitutional and properly the role of the 50 state governments. This is not just to provide for a decentralized government structure, but also to provide for people to be able to move from one state to another to live under laws closer to their own choosing. The Founders would never have imagined that places as far apart geographically and culturally as Alabama and California would have the same laws.
    2 replies | 738 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-12-2021, 11:01 PM
    God bless Georgia. They should start their own baseball league and remind everyone that baseball is a sport and not propaganda.
    12 replies | 918 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-08-2021, 11:03 PM
    Attempting to read the United States Constitution in its entirety can be an intimidating task. At over 7,500 words including the Ammendments and its place as the single most important document in the history of the U.S. – it's vital for all Americans to know what it stands for, the freedoms it provides, and the limitations it places on the federal government. This interactive guide to the U.S. Constitution serves as a digital resource for those looking to quickly find specific sections of the iconic document – from Article 1 through the Amendments of the Bill of Rights.
    1 replies | 422 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-07-2021, 02:51 PM
    The current state of civil asset forfeiture in the United States is one of almost naked tyranny. Don’t believe us? Listen to the latest Resistance Library Podcast. Picture this: You’re driving home from the casino and you've absolutely cleaned up – to the tune of $50,000. You see a police car pull up behind you, but you can’t figure out why. Not only have you not broken any laws, you’re not even speeding. But the police officer doesn’t appear to be interested in charging you with a crime. Instead, he takes your gambling winnings, warns you not to say anything to anyone unless you want to be charged as a drug kingpin, then drives off into the sunset. This actually happened to Tan Nguyen, and his story is far from unique. On this episode on the Resistance Library Podcast Dave and Sam discuss the topic of civil asset forfeiture, a multi-billion dollar piggybank for state, local and federal police departments to fund all sorts of pet projects. With its origins in the British fight against piracy on the open seas, civil asset forfeiture is nothing new. During Prohibition, police officers often seized goods, cash and equipment from bootleggers in a similar manner to today. However, contemporary civil asset forfeiture begins right where you’d think that it would: The War on Drugs. In 1986, as First Lady Nancy Reagan encouraged America’s youth to “Just Say No,” the Justice Department started the Asset Forfeiture Fund. This sparked a boom in civil asset forfeiture that’s now become self-reinforcing, as the criminalization of American life and asset forfeiture have continued to feed each other.
    1 replies | 121 view(s)
  • ammodotcom's Avatar
    04-06-2021, 03:31 PM
    Suddenly leftism got turned against Piers and he's crying foul.
    2 replies | 270 view(s)
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About ammodotcom

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Ammo.com believes arming our fellow Americans – both physically and philosophically – helps them fulfill our Founding Fathers' intent with the Second Amendment: To serve as a check on state power.
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We believe in free speech, privacy and personal sovereignty. And that – like with gun control – unchecked expansion of state power in any of these areas deserves resistance. But while most people believe the problem is right vs. left, we believe it’s liberty vs. authoritarian.

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