Shoot Your Sheriff? Interview With Oathkeepers’ Stewart Rhodes

February 6, 2014

Radio Show

Ok, admittedly, that title was designed to get your attention… or was it?  What would you do it your sheriff broke his oath to protect the constitution and came to your house to confiscate guns?  What can you do NOW to avoid this terrible situation all together? Clearly none of us want to hurt or kill our sheriffs… Find out what you can do in this startling interview.

It’s no secret that I left Orlando because Sheriff Demings said he’s “law enforcement, and if the law of the land changes, we’ll enforce it.”  What this piece of trash failed to realize is that the Constitution is the law of the land, not some hacked up legislation by Senator Franken-Feinstein to repeal the second amendment.  I now reside in the land of the free, with a sheriff that clearly states on his website, “like it or hate it, I support the constitution.”  And THAT is the place I want to be.

I had a moment to chat with Steward Rhodes from, and I was shocked at what he had to say.  Where do you stand?  What will you do?

“What do you do when you have a majority of oath breakers, who all agree to wipe their ass with the constitution?”

“You have no right to demand resignation if you voted for an pathbreaker.  The first step is to STOP voting for an oath breaker.  If you vote for an oath breaker, that makes you one.”

Please comment and share to preserve and protect your freedoms.


2 Responses to “Shoot Your Sheriff? Interview With Oathkeepers’ Stewart Rhodes”

  1. Eddy Says:

    Great 1 hour interview!


  2. sargemsb Says:

    I am a retired U.S. Army Sergeant First Class. I spent 20 years as an Infantryman. I understood the oath that I first took in 1982 to “support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic”. I renewed that oath every time I re-enlisted. The oath to the constitution is followed by “I will obey the orders of the President and the officers appointed over me”. So the oath to the Constitution precedes the oath to obey the President and the chain of command. What do I do as an American serviceman/woman or police officer when the orders of the President/Chain of Command violate the Constitution? This is the definition of an “Illegal Order”. In Basic Training in 1982, we were taught what our duties are if we ever receive an illegal order, such as happened at Mi Lai in Vietnam, where 1LT William Calley ordered his troops to kill unarmed men, women, and children. We were taught that our response should be, A. Challenge the person who gave you the order you think may be illegal – “Sir, do you really mean that we should confiscate privately-owned weapons from law-abiding American citizens?”  and B. We were taught that if the illegal order was repeated after the challenge, our duty under the UCMJ was to arrest that person who had given the order, if possible, or kill that person, if necessary, to prevent the illegal order from being carried out. Since military orders are generally disseminated from the top down, it would be necessary to challenge an illegal order at each step up the chain of command, up to the Commander in Chief, if necessary. When I became a sergeant, and every year until I retired, I was required to teach this class to the troops I supervised. Since the Constitution is no longer taught in most elementary schools or high schools, there is a majority of young troops in the Armed Forces who do not understand their rights and responsibilities under the Constitution. That situation also exists among our younger police officers. This became obvious during the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, where local and other police agencies and Federalized National Guard troops from other states went door-to-door confiscating privately-owned weapons from law-abiding American citizens. I challenge everyone who wears the uniform of the United States military and local, county, and state police forces to obey your oath to the Constitution. I also challenge every veteran – just because you retired or left the military after a few years does not mean your oath to support and defend the Constitution is no longer in force. Do your sworn duty!


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