FL Senate President Don Gaetz Laughs At Constitutionalists, Calls For Nullifiers To Be “Shot” & “Hanged”

Republican Florida State Senate President Don Gaetz showed the true face of tyrannical RINOs in the Republican Party when he openly laughed and mocked the Constitutional principles espoused by KrisAnne Hall, an attorney and former prosecutor, who supports the Tenth Amendment and the right of the States to nullify unconstitutional laws implemented by the federal government. However, it appears that Mr. Gaetz also indicated his support of the tactic of the seventh President of the United States Andrew Jackson in how he would deal with “nullifiers.” He would have them shot and hanged.

According to Mrs. Hall, she not only spoke to Gaetz, but even wrote him and explained the positions of men like James Madison, Thomas Jefferson, and Alexander Hamilton on State sovereignty. She then received what can only be explained as a violence threatening email from Gaetz to anyone that would support nullification. Here’s what Sen. Gaetz wrote:

Thank you for your email and for your passionate views.
Like you, I believe Obamacare is unconstitutional and wrong-headed policy. I have consistently voted in the Florida Legislature for legislation that affirms our state’s options, obligations and sovereignty under the United States Constitution. I am working every day to ensure the election of national candidates who will repeal and replace this extraordinarily bad policy.

As to nullification, I tend to favor the approach used by Florida’s first Governor, Andrew Jackson:

FL Senate President Laughs At Constitutionalist, Calls For Nullifiers To Be “Shot” & “Hanged” [continued]


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  • ctlovesnathanhale

    That is such an obviously false Jackson tale and has nothing to do with real issues of nullification. That creep Don Gaetz is a fraud.

    “On March 10, 1821, U.S. President James Monroe appointed
    General Andrew Jackson Commissioner of the United States to
    take possession of Florida and gave him the full powers of governor.
    Jackson accepted the office only on the condition that he could resign
    as soon as the territorial government was organized.

    On July 17, 1821, Spain transferred Florida to the
    United States, and Jackson sent his resignation to the president in November.
    In all, Andrew Jackson visited Florida only three times: in 1814 during
    the War of 1812, in 1818 during the First Seminole War, and in 1821 to
    organize the first territorial government.”