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By Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Memories of a long brotherhood tempered in common struggle
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Dannel Malloy
As quickly as gun-grabbing governors snatched away citizens’ Second Amendment rights, gun owners are filing lawsuits to get them back. Individuals, retailers, gun-rights groups and manufacturers joined together in Connecticut and Colorado this week to take the 2013 gun-control laws to court.
President Obama will travel to Austin Thursday to promote job creation, while profitable corporations are moving to Texas to escape his bad economic policies. Huge companies in the booming firearms industry are considering moving to the Lone Star State, where Gov. Rick Perry promises a welcoming business environment.
The Second Amendment got attacked this week from three sides, leaving gun owners scrambling to find safe ground. While President Obama has lost momentum for federal gun-control laws, he has picked up victories with his allies in blue states and at the United Nations.
Speaking at a university in Connecticut mere miles from where the December Newtown school shootings took place, Vice President Joseph R. Biden urged legislators across the country Thursday to move on gun control, warning that "there's a moral price to be paid for inaction."
Gov. Dannel Malloy said, in a statement reported by NBC: "Fortune was a Waterbury man who worked, lived and died in our state at a time when African Americans were denied basic civil rights.
"He's more of a hockey guy anyway," Malloy spokesman David Bednarz told the Greenwich Time.