From our fellow warrior in the Oathkeepers:
If you or someone you know will be in the Dallas or Ft Worth area next Saturday please let them know that Sheriff Mack will fly in for one day for these two speaking events. He is a compelling speaker, if you are available, please do not miss this opportunity.
There is no admission charge. Seating is limited to 300 people at each event.
Richard Mack is a graduate of the FBI National Academy. In his career, he has held the positions of patrol officer, undercover narcotics officer, hostage negotiator, youth officer, school resource officer, communications supervisor, corporal, front desk sergeant, detective, sheriff, search and rescue supervisor, jail administrator, and DARE instructor.
Federal officers informed the sheriffs that they would be required to enforce the “Brady Bill” and run background checks at their expense. In 1994, Mack challenged the constitutionality of the Brady Bill and ultimately won a monumental Supreme Court decision for freedom: “The Federal Government may neither issue directives requiring the States to address particular problems, nor command the States’ officers, or those of their political subdivisions, to administer or enforce a federal regulatory program. It matters not whether policymaking is involved, and no case by case weighing of the burdens or benefits is necessary; such commands are fundamentally incompatible with our constitutional system of dual sovereignty.”
Saturday, November 20th from 2PM-4PM
Fort Worth Botanic Garden
3220 Botanic Garden Blvd. Fort Worth, TX 76107
Room: Dorothea Leonhardt Lecture Hall
Saturday, November 20th 6:30PM-8:30PM
Westin Park Central Hotel in Dallas
12720 Merit Drive Dallas, Texas 75251
Room: Salon ABC – Second Level of Hotel
Find us on FACEBOOK: “Richard Mack in Ft. Worth” and “Sheriff Mack in Dallas”
If we met at the Texas Sheriff or CLEAT conference and you will be attending the Sheriff Mack speech, please let me know!
I look forward to hearing from you,
“If you love wealth more than liberty, the tranquility of servitude better than the animating contest of freedom, depart from us in peace. We ask not your counsel nor your arms. Crouch down and lick the hand that feeds you. May your chains rest lightly upon you and may posterity forget that you were our countrymen.” Samuel Adams, (1722-1803)