Brand: Republicans want you to vote out of fear

Rep. Tom Sullivan with Moms Demand Action and members of the Colorado Ceasefire.

The Of the Denver Post Nick Coltrain Reported Friday and we’d like to confirm that we received a reference:

Under a law signed by Government Jared Police on Wednesday, people will not be able to display their firearms within 100 feet of a polling station.

House Bill 1086, dubbed the Fearless Voting Act, makes it an abuse to carry a firearm in public near a building or ballot counting facility, including a ballot drop box, polling place during an election. In most parts of Colorado, firearms are legal. The law still allows Coloradians to carry concealed firearms and exempts duty law enforcement officers and those who carry their property within the buffer zone.

Police, a Democrat, called voting at the signing ceremony “one of our most sacred rights as Americans” and said the law would help keep Colorados from being intimidated when voting. He noted that Colorado has already restricted other rights, such as banning people from advertising for a candidate in the 100-foot area.

Missing ballot drop boxes for mail ballot collection have proven to be convenient and very popular with Colorado voters, but they also create a fancy opportunity to intimidate those taking advantage of Colorado’s highly approved open carry gun law. It is true that there has always been an opportunity to intimidate voters since the state adopted the mail ballot and drop box, but in the last few years the possibility of militant political activists doing something like this has become increasingly urgent. A clear law is needed.

And, of course, like almost every gun protection law passed in Colorado in recent years, the vote without fear passed without a Republican vote in support of the law:

Republicans argued that it would violate the Second Amendment’s right to carry weapons, unjustly punish people who enter the 100-foot area unjustly with legal firearms in their buttocks, and questioned why this does not apply to other weapons, such as clubs. Being branded

Republican candidate for governor Heidi Ganahal Who praised the recent so-called door-to-door armed “canvassing” by the so-called US Election Integrity Project (USEIP) has similarly opposed the bill, calling it a “last resort” for Democrats. But the Supreme Court has repeatedly upheld it, even in many quotations Rather The decision to guarantee basic gun rights that reasonable restrictions on guns are not inconsistent with the Second Amendment. And if we can’t control guns to protect the right to vote, there’s an argument that we’ve lost sight of what those rights are.

Some of us, it turns out, already have.

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