More Pro-Second Amendment Bills Moving in the Texas Senate and House

Sodom & Gomorrah on the Colorado is just a smaller version of the evil and Anti-American activities of Sodom & Gomorrah on the Potomac, and Sodom & Gomorrah on the Potomac’s Occupation Crime Cabal Slave Master of Texicans.

Texicans will not be returned their God Given Rights until the evil on the Colorado is no more.

I am thinking of San Antonio as the New Capital of a Free Republic of Texas.
Austin like DC has too much innocent blood saturating the soil from the evil to ever be sanctified.

But in the meantime, I will take all the baby steps Austin is taking trying to hold on to power.
DC/USA is the walking dead, and Austin can not survive without the  threat of and actual violence DC backs Austin with to keep Texicans Occupied slaves to DC.

God Gave Texicans the right of Self Defense, Thus the Right to go armed at all times in all places.

I am waiting for Austin to issue an apology for the evil they have done against Texicans, and trying to steal Texicans God Given Rights From them.

The Old Texican Dog!


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U.S.A. -( While reports about the House passing House Bill 1927, NRA-backed permitless carry legislation, dominated the news this week, there are a number of other significant pro-Second Amendment measures that are progressing through the legislative process as well.  We thank the authors of this important legislation for their work to push these initiatives through their respective legislative chambers!

This week the Texas Senate approved the following measures, sending them to the House for consideration:


Senate Bill 18by Sen. Brandon Creighton (R-Conroe), and prioritized by Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, establishes that firearm and ammunition manufacturers, distributors, wholesalers, suppliers and retailers are essential businesses that shall not be prohibited by state or local officials from operating during a declared disaster or emergency.  This bill ensures that law-abiding Texans can exercise their constitutional right to purchase and own firearms during future disasters or emergencies, regardless of any statewide or local officeholder’s personal politics.

Senate Bill 19, by Sen. Charles Schwertner (R-Georgetown) and prioritized by Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, discourages banks, payment processors, insurers, and other financial services providers from discriminating against members of the firearm and ammunition industries.  The legislation prohibits businesses that engage in this practice, from contracting with governmental entities in the Lone Star State.  Taxpayer dollars should not be used to benefit the bottom-line of corporations that are actively working to erode the Second Amendment rights of law-abiding Texans.

Senate Bill 20by Sen. Donna Campbell (R-New Braunfels) and prioritized by Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, protects the ability of hotel guests to lawfully possess handguns and ammunition in their rooms, and to transport them directly en route between their vehicles and their rooms.  Hotels frequently fail to include information on their websites, or in reservation notices, to inform guests about restrictive firearms policies. This forces gun owners, upon arrival, to consider leaving their firearms in their cars or trucks and make them susceptible to theft, in order to comply with policies they knew nothing of in advance.

Senate Bill 550by Sen. Drew Springer (R-Muenster), eliminates the requirement that the holster for an openly carried handgun by a License To Carry holder, be a belt or shoulder holster.  This change will allow LTCs who carry openly to choose the type of holster that best suits their personal situation and self-defense needs.

Senate Bill 1253, by Sen. Bob Hall (R-Edgewood), affirmatively preserves the ability of Texans to obtain a License To Carry for reciprocal purposes with other states, even if the licensing requirement for lawful carry of a handgun is eliminated (*Note: the House permitless carry bill does not repeal Texas’ License To Carry law*).

This week, the Texas House approved the following measures, sending them to the Senate for consideration:

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