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Tyranny Dissolution is a blog created by Timothy Villareal to promote a constitutional amendment to remedy and prevent tyrannical behavior in the Executive branch and to end, once and for all, the fiction that the Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution is a moral and effective means to deal with the problem of Executive branch tyranny.

If adopted into the U.S. Constitution, the Tyranny Dissolution Amendment would end the complete delusion that the ownership and stockpile of guns is an effective means to guard against Executive branch tyranny, when in fact the Second Amendment, by teaching the citizenry that conflicts with our government can be resolved through force of arms, makes all Americans vulnerable to tyrannical individuals within the private sector.

Modernizing the relationship and balance of power between the citizenry and the Executive branch, both civilian and military, is the proper and nonviolent way to address the problem of tyranny, and for each generation to work continuously toward its eventual dissolution. The ten sections of this proposed omnibus constitutional amendment are intended to enable the statutory frameworks to ensure that dissolution.

Timothy’s other proposed constitutional amendment to modernize the United States Senate, and create representational equity for all Americans in that body, can be found here .

Timothy can be contacted at timothymvillareal@gmail.com.

A Proposed Amendment to the United States Constitution for the Dissolution of Tyranny in the Executive branch.

Section 1: The second article of amendment to the Constitution of the United States is hereby repealed. Private ownership of all firearms is hereby prohibited in the United States.

Section 2: States may grant personal safety firearm licenses to citizens, provided that each firearm is publicly-owned. Congress shall have the authority to legislate standards for background checks on all personal safety firearm license applicants.

Section 3: States may grant hunting licenses to citizens provided that firearms for hunting are publicly-owned and, when not in use, stored and locked on the public properties of the states or counties therein. Congress shall have the authority to legislate standards for background checks on all hunting license applicants in the United States.

Section 4: All employees of the Executive branch of the U.S. government not confirmed by the United States Senate are hereby deemed civil servants.

Section 5: The Congress shall have the power to grant the Judiciary, by appropriate legislation, removal authority of civil servants found to be using their office in furtherance of a private agenda upon petition by a citizen or citizens of the United States.

Section 6: Enlisted soldiers of the Armed Forces shall not receive salaries or wages while enlisted or pensions after enlistment. This section shall not be so construed to effect government-administered benefits authorized by the Congress during the time of enlistment or thereafter.

Section 7: All enlisted soldiers of the Armed Services must give the President, or designated civilian subordinate, their individual consent prior to any military deployment that is not an act of war declared by Congress and are prohibited from deploying until such conset is provided.

Section 8: No United States citizen or non-citizen resident of the United States shall be compelled to enlist in, or register with, the U.S. Armed Forces, or be compelled to continue an enlistment upon notification to the President, or designated civilian subordinate, of conscientious objection to such enlistment.

Section 9: Congress shall have the power, by appropriate legislation, to establish all rules and credentials for officer candidates of the United States Armed Forces. The President shall have the authority to select officer candidates for commissions, and shall commission such selectees as officers of the United States Armed Forces on the day of inauguration for the term of the presidency. All commissions for officers of the United States Armed Forces will expire at the end of each presidential term. Nothing in this section shall be so construed to limit the number of commissions for each officer.

Section 10. Any provision of a treaty signed and ratified by the United States intended to guarantee the collective military defense of foreign nations must be signed by the President and ratified by the House of Representatives and the Senate with two-thirds of both chambers concurring, and must expire no later than three months after the date of ratification until the provision is subjected to same signing and ratification requirement and procedure.

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