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Here are the 135 GOP Congressmen Who Voted with Democrats to Take Your Guns

Democrats added a “Red Flag” law to the Defense act would give authorities the right to take your guns. And 135 Republicans joined them.

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Last week, House Democrats added a “Red Flag” law to the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) to give authorities the rights to take your guns away. And 135 Republicans joined them.

According to Cam Edwards at Bearing Arms:

“The military version of the red flag law proposed by Democrats looks a lot like the civilian version found in more than a dozen states. Without being charged or even accused of a crime, a service member could have their right to possess a firearm taken away from them by a military court, and the subject of the red flag order wouldn’t even have a chance to provide any evidence on their behalf for up to 30 days after the court’s order was issued.”

Edwards added that the provision has major flaws:

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Just like with the red flag laws in place in states from California to Connecticut, if a person is found (through a lowered standard of review than what is used in a criminal proceeding) to be a danger to themselves or others by a judge, there’s no actual mental health component to the order removing guns. A supposedly dangerous person can be left with knives, pills, poison, gasoline and matches, and any other tool they might use to take their own life or the lives of others as long as any legally owned guns are taken away.

Let’s hope the U.S. Senate eliminates this Democrat add-on to the NDAA.

Still, despite how bad these provisions are, 135 Republicans voted for it, anyway!

Here are the RINOS who went all in to take away your guns with the slightest provocation:

Rick W. Allen – Georgia

Mark E. Amodei – Nevada

Don Bacon – Nebraska

James R. Baird – Indiana

Troy Balderson – Ohio

Jim Banks – Indiana

Andy Barr – Kentucky

Cliff Bentz – Oregon

Jack Bergman – Michigan

Stephanie I. Bice – Oklahoma

Gus M. Bilirakis – Florida

Mike Bost – Illinois

Kevin Brady – Texas

Vern Buchanan – Florida

Larry Bucshon – Indiana

Ken Calvert – California

Kat Cammack – Florida

Jerry L. Carl – Alabama

Earl L. “Buddy” Carter – Georgia

John R. Carter – Texas

Madison Cawthorn – North Carolina

Liz Cheney – Wyoming

Tom Cole – Oklahoma

Eric A. “Rick” Crawford – Arkansas

Dan Crenshaw – Texas

Rodney Davis – Illinois

Scott DesJarlais – Tennessee

Mario Diaz-Balart – Florida

Neal P. Dunn – Florida

Jake Ellzey – Texas

Pat Fallon – Texas

Randy Feenstra – Iowa

Drew Ferguson IV – Georgia

Scott Fitzgerald – Wisconsin

Brian K. Fitzpatrick – Pennsylvania

Charles J. “Chuck” Fleischmann – Tennessee

Virginia Foxx – North Carolina

Scott Franklin – Florida

Matt Gaetz – Florida

Mike Gallagher – Wisconsin

Andrew R. Garbarino – New York

Bob Gibbs – Ohio

Carlos A. Gimenez – Florida

Tony Gonzales – Texas

Anthony Gonzalez – Ohio

Kay Granger – Texas

Garret Graves – Louisiana

Sam Graves – Missouri

Mark E. Green – Tennessee

Brett Guthrie – Kentucky

Diana Harshbarger – Tennessee

Vicky Hartzler – Missouri

Jaime Herrera Beutler – Washington

French Hill – Arkansas

Ashley Hinson – Iowa

Trey Hollingsworth – Indiana

Richard Hudson – North Carolina

Darrell Issa – California

Ronny Jackson – Texas

Chris Jacobs – New York

Mike Johnson – Louisiana

Bill Johnson – Ohio

Dusty Johnson – South Dakota

David P. Joyce – Ohio

John Joyce – Pennsylvania

John Katko – New York

Fred Keller – Pennsylvania

Trent Kelly – Mississippi

Mike Kelly – Pennsylvania

Young Kim – California

Adam Kinzinger – Illinois

David Kustoff – Tennessee

Darin LaHood – Illinois

Doug Lamborn – Colorado

Robert E. Latta – Ohio

Jake LaTurner – Kansas

Julia Letlow – Louisiana

Billy Long – Missouri

Frank D. Lucas – Oklahoma

Blaine Luetkemeyer – Missouri

Nancy Mace – South Carolina

Nicole Malliotakis – New York

Tracey Mann – Kansas

Kevin McCarthy – California

Michael T. McCaul – Texas

Lisa C. McClain – Michigan

Patrick T. McHenry – North Carolina

David B. McKinley – West Virginia

Peter Meijer – Michigan

Daniel Meuser – Pennsylvania

Carol D. Miller – West Virginia

Mariannette Miller-Meeks – Iowa

John R. Moolenaar – Michigan

Blake D. Moore – Utah

Gregory F. Murphy – North Carolina

Dan Newhouse – Washington

Devin Nunes – California

Jay Obernolte – California

Greg Pence – Indiana

August Pfluger – Texas

Tom Reed – New York

Guy Reschenthaler – Pennsylvania

Cathy McMorris Rodgers – Washington

Harold Rogers – Kentucky

David Rouzer – North Carolina

Maria Elvira Salazar – Florida

Steve Scalise – Louisiana

Austin Scott – Georgia

Michael K. Simpson – Idaho

Adrian Smith – Nebraska

Christopher H. Smith – New Jersey

Victoria Spartz – Indiana

Pete Stauber – Minnesota

Michelle Steel – California

Elise M. Stefanik – New York

Bryan Steil – Wisconsin

Claudia Tenney – New York

Glenn Thompson – Pennsylvania

Michael R. Turner – Ohio

Fred Upton – Michigan

David G. Valadao – California

Jefferson Van Drew – New Jersey

Beth Van Duyne – Texas

Ann Wagner – Missouri

Tim Walberg – Michigan

Jackie Walorski – Indiana

Michael Waltz – Florida

Brad R. Wenstrup – Ohio

Bruce Westerman – Arkansas

Joe Wilson – South Carolina

Robert J. Wittman – Virginia

Steve Womack – Arkansas

Don Young – Alaska

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American Missionaries, Including Children, Kidnapped in Haiti

The FBI has now gotten involved as well.

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There is once again trouble in the unsettled streets of Haiti, and this time there are American lives at stake.

As the tiny island nation continues to suffer from unrest and an unhealthy escalation of gang-related violence, a number of American missionaries from Ohio have been kidnapped.

A group of 17 U.S. missionaries including children was kidnapped by a gang in Haiti on Saturday, according to a voice message sent to various religious missions by an organization with direct knowledge of the incident.

The missionaries were on their way home from building an orphanage, according to a message from Ohio-based Christian Aid Ministries.

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“This is a special prayer alert,” the one-minute message said. “Pray that the gang members would come to repentance.”

The message says the mission’s field director is working with the U.S. Embassy, and that the field director’s family and one other unidentified man stayed at the ministry’s base while everyone else visited the orphanage.

On Tuesday, it was revealed that the FBI had gotten involved, and other entities within the federal government were doing all they could to help.

The State Department said Sunday its officials have been in “regular contact” with Haitian authorities “and will continue to work with them and interagency partners” to recover the group, a spokesperson told ABC News. The U.S. Embassy in Port-au-Prince is leading coordination with local authorities and providing assistance to the families, Psaki added.

The Haitian government suspects the gang known as 400 Mawozo to be responsible for the abductions, according to a source at the Haitian presidential office.

Haiti’s gang violence has now cemented the nation as the kidnapping capital of the world, with over 600 such crimes having occurred there in 2021 alone.

 

There is once again trouble in the unsettled streets of Haiti, and this time there are American lives at stake. As the tiny island nation continues to suffer from unrest and an unhealthy escalation of gang-related violence, a number of American missionaries from Ohio have been kidnapped. A group of 17 U.S. missionaries including children was kidnapped by a gang in Haiti on Saturday, according to a voice message sent to various religious missions by an organization with direct knowledge of the incident. The missionaries were on their way home from building an orphanage, according to a message from Ohio-based Christian Aid Ministries. “This is a special prayer alert,” the one-minute message said. “Pray that the gang members would come to repentance.” The message says the mission’s field director is working with the U.S. Embassy, and that the field director’s family and one other unidentified man stayed at the ministry’s base while everyone else visited the orphanage. On Tuesday, it was revealed that the FBI had gotten involved, and other entities within the federal government were doing all they could to help. The State Department said Sunday its officials have been in “regular contact” with Haitian authorities “and will continue to work with them and interagency partners” to recover the group, a spokesperson told ABC News. The U.S. Embassy in Port-au-Prince is leading coordination with local authorities and providing assistance to the families, Psaki added. The Haitian government suspects the gang known as 400 Mawozo to be responsible for the abductions, according to a source at the Haitian presidential office. Haiti’s gang violence has now cemented the nation as the kidnapping capital of the world, with over 600 such crimes having occurred there in 2021 alone.  

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Southwest Airlines Hit by Major Employee Protest Over Vaccine Mandate

And just one week after a mysterious mass cancelation of flights.

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Just a week ago, Southwest Airlines was in the midst of a massive and troublesome cancelation of flights, with some estimates suggesting that nearly one third of the company’s entire fleet was grounded.

Southwest was quick in trying to get out ahead of the controversy, blaming weather and air traffic control issues for the massive trouble, but astute researchers were quick to point out that ATC hadn’t suggested anything of the sort on their end, and that the percentage of all canceled flights that belonged to Southwest was indicative of a problem within the airline itself.

Many began to suggest that the airline was suffering from the fallout of their coming vaccine mandate, and new evidence this week seems to refute the company’s claim to the contrary.

Current and former Southwest Airlines workers gathered to protest recent COVID-19 vaccination mandates on Monday, Oct. 18.

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They gathered to celebrate “medical freedom” at the airline’s headquarters in Dallas.

Chopper 11 flew over the group of hundreds of people holding signs that said, “Terminate the mandate,” “freedom not force” and “no jabs for jobs,”

Southwest set its deadline the first week of October under a federal vaccination mandate for employees of companies holding contracts with the U.S. government. But workers can seek medical or religious exemptions. Workers have until late November to comply with the vaccine mandate.

Employers who have embraced vaccine mandates have suffered greatly in recent weeks, as Americans continue to exercise their right to bodily sovereignty in the face of growing pressure to receive the jab.

Just a week ago, Southwest Airlines was in the midst of a massive and troublesome cancelation of flights, with some estimates suggesting that nearly one third of the company’s entire fleet was grounded. Southwest was quick in trying to get out ahead of the controversy, blaming weather and air traffic control issues for the massive trouble, but astute researchers were quick to point out that ATC hadn’t suggested anything of the sort on their end, and that the percentage of all canceled flights that belonged to Southwest was indicative of a problem within the airline itself. Many began to suggest that the airline was suffering from the fallout of their coming vaccine mandate, and new evidence this week seems to refute the company’s claim to the contrary. Current and former Southwest Airlines workers gathered to protest recent COVID-19 vaccination mandates on Monday, Oct. 18. They gathered to celebrate “medical freedom” at the airline’s headquarters in Dallas. Chopper 11 flew over the group of hundreds of people holding signs that said, “Terminate the mandate,” “freedom not force” and “no jabs for jobs,” Southwest set its deadline the first week of October under a federal vaccination mandate for employees of companies holding contracts with the U.S. government. But workers can seek medical or religious exemptions. Workers have until late November to comply with the vaccine mandate. Employers who have embraced vaccine mandates have suffered greatly in recent weeks, as Americans continue to exercise their right to bodily sovereignty in the face of growing pressure to receive the jab.

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