Learn the U.S. Constitution

 

Read up on… 24 Constitutional Questions Every American Should be Able to Answer

 

Read up on… U.S. News Regarding the U.S. Constitution

 

Hillsdale College Free Course: Introduction to the Constitution

 

Hillsdale College Free Course: Constitution 101: The Meaning and History of the Constitution

 

Hillsdale College Free Course: Constitutuion 201

 

Hillsdale College Free Course: The Presidency and the Constitution

 

Hillsdale College Free Course: The Federalist Papers

 

Click here to see this video… A Crash Course on a Constitutional Convention

 

Click here to see this video… What’s Wrong With a Constitutional Convention?

 

Click here to see this video… Fighting the Constitutional Convention at the Local Level

 

Introduction to the Bill of Rights

[Summary of Video:] Organizing to Defeat Tyranny – Nullification is, “The act of ignoring an order, law, rule, regulation, order, edict, etc., of a higher-level authority.” If it is not a constitutional order, law, rule, etc., ‘nullification’ states that it does not have to be followed. Elected Officials are Obligated to (1) know the limitations of government (2) Know their basic function: to protect the rights of the people –

 

“If the law or order falls outside of the constitutional limitations, or interferes with your rights, then elected officials are bound, by their oath of office, to protect your rights by interposing for their constituents.” – “Interposing is when an individual or a group acts within their authority to nullify an offending order.”

1st Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

2nd Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

3rd and 4th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

5th and 6th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

7th and 8th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution

9th and 10th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution