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Democratic rep. Eric Swalwell's threat to Gun Confiscation did not go well on Friday

Gun owners from across the country, and the gun advocate alike, locked and charged their thoughts against a Democratic republic…

Gun owners from across the country, and the gun advocate alike, locked and charged their thoughts against a Democratic republic in California on Friday. Rope. Eric Swalwell (D-Calif.) Rolled out his plan to spend $ 15 billion to buy back semi-automatic weapons from Americans.

It did not work well with social media from coast to coast, where Swalwell snapped back and said that the US military is more equipped to take arms than those who are ready with their second right of amendment to carry weapons.

Swalwell tweeted his formula for the confiscation of US semi-automatic weapons [19659004] That was not because there were other threats of Swalwell, who suggested to immerse in the country’s nuclear weapons arena to make his plan work played by the following tweets .

Joe Biggs sent a message to Democratic representatives saying, “You’re looking for your damn mind if you think I’ll give up my rights and give the government all the power. So really @RepSwalwell wants a war”, in his reply on Swalwell’s proposal for a ban on “style semi-automatic weapons of abuse.”

Swalwell replied: “And it would be a short war my friend. The government has been nukes. For many of them. But they are legitimate. I’m sure that if we talked, we could find a common ground for protecting our families and communities. “

Well, Joe Gun owner, who chimed in for those who are still online, did not work well. Gun owners from across the country told Swalwell that they would not give up their weapons, no matter how the government could try to confiscate them.

Dana Loesch, chairman of the National Rifle Association, spoke on behalf of countless Americans Who are members of the NRA.

Many in Twitterverse took the legislator’s comments as a way to use “nukes” to remove their weapons. Although the US military has many weapons far more powerful than the 15th and other semi-automatic weapons without the nuclear weapon alternative.

The NRA is based in Texas and there is a saying in the Lone Star state that goes, “Come and take it.” Although the saying goes back a few millenium to King Leonidas and Persian Army, Texan adopted the phrase during the Battle of the Gonzales in Texas Revolution. “Come and take it” has become known as opposition to someone’s will to take over them.

It seems that there are a lot of Americans with the same feeling.

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Faela