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Details of Bill
Alabama Bill #HJR10   View text of Bill | Go to Bill Online
Bill Name:House Joint Resolution 10
Type:State Sovereignty
Requested Patriot Action: House Resolution HJR 10 was introduced 08/10/2009 and referred to the House Rules Committee.

Representative Gipson needs your help to get this bill passed when the House is back in session (Jan 2010).
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Committees: Assigned to the House Rules Committee Aug 8, 2009


House Rules Committee Members:

















Chair Ken Guin (205) 924-0061
V Chair James Buskey (251) 208-5480
Min Ldr Ron Johnson (256) 249-9489
Mem Barbara Boyd (256) 741-8683
Mem Craig Ford (256) 547-2727
Mem Blaine Galliher (256) 832-1201
Mem Todd Greeson (256) 632-3963
Mem Randy Hinshaw
Mem Richard Laird (334) 863-7938
Mem Jack Page
Mem Arthur Payne (205) 655-5845
Mem John Robinson (256) 218-3090
Mem Rod Scott (205) 929-1534
Mem Pebblin Warren (334) 280-4469
Mem Cam Ward (205) 664-6848






Sponsors: House Sponsor:
Gipson 334-242-7695

House Co-Sponsors
Allen 334-242-7758
Gaston 334-242-7675
Laird 334-242-7744
Wood 334-242-7700
Johnson 334-242-7777
Bridges 334-242-7708
Ison 334-242-7711
Hubbard 334-242-7739
Martin 334-242-7714
Wren 334-242-7764
Thomas (E) 334-242-7762
Hammon 334-242-7709
Love 334-242-7716
Hill 334-242-7715
McClurkin 334-242-7682
Fincher 334-242-7778
Williams (J) 334-242-7779
McMillan 334-242-7723
Canfield 334-242-7763
Baker (A) 334-242-7720
Oden 334-242-7722
Williams (P) 334-242-7600

Session Schedule: Meets 2nd Tuesday in January for a 10 day organizational session.

Regular Session begins 3rd Tuesday in April and extends until 30 legislative days have been spent.
Similar Bills in other states: 
Date Introduced: 8/10/2009
Enacted:
Status:Stuck in House Committee on Rules since Aug 10, 2009
Passed House committee:
Passed Senate committee:
Passed Senate:
Passed House:
Link to Bill history: Go to Bill history
Bill History: History for HJR10 (First Special Session 2009)

This bill was introduced in a special session. That session has ended.

08/10/2009 Introduced and referred to the House of Representatives committee on Rules RULES

House votes:
Senate votes:
Federal reply:
State constitution: ALABAMA STATE CONSTITUTION

Equality and rights of men.
That all men are equally free and independent; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.

People source of power.
That all political power is inherent in the people, and all free governments are founded on their authority, and instituted for their benefit; and that, therefore, they have at all times an inalienable and indefeasible right to change their form of government in such manner as they may deem expedient.

Religious freedom.
That no religion shall be established by law; that no preference shall be given by law to any religious sect, society, denomination, or mode of worship; that no one shall be compelled by law to attend any place of worship; nor to pay any tithes, taxes, or other rate for building or repairing any place of worship, or for maintaining any minister or ministry; that no religious test shall be required as a qualification to any office or public trust under this state; and that the civil rights, privileges, and capacities of any citizen shall not be in any manner affected by his religious principles.

Freedom of speech and press.
That no law shall ever be passed to curtail or restrain the liberty of speech or of the press; and any person may speak, write, and publish his sentiments on all subjects, being responsible for the abuse of that liberty.
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Ex post facto laws; impairment of obligations of contracts; irrevocable or exclusive grants of special privileges or immunities.
That no ex post facto law, nor any law, impairing the obligations of contracts, or making any irrevocable or exclusive grants of special privileges or immunities, shall be passed by the legislature; and every grant or franchise, privilege, or immunity shall forever remain subject to revocation, alteration, or amendment.

Eminent domain.
That the exercise of the right of eminent domain shall never be abridged nor so construed as to prevent the legislature from taking the property and franchises of incorporated companies, and subjecting them to public use in the same manner in which the property and franchises of individuals are taken and subjected; but private property shall not be taken for, or applied to public use, unless just compensation be first made therefor; nor shall private property be taken for private use, or for the use of corporations, other than municipal, without the consent of the owner; provided, however, the legislature may by law secure to persons or corporations the right of way over the lands of other persons or corporations, and by general laws provide for and regulate the exercise by persons and corporations of the rights herein reserved; but just compensation shall, in all cases, be first made to the owner; and, provided, that the right of eminent domain shall not be so construed as to allow taxation or forced subscription for the benefit of railroads or any other kind of corporations, other than municipal, or for the benefit of any individual or association.
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Right to peaceably assemble and petition for redress of grievances, etc.
That the citizens have a right, in a peaceable manner, to assemble together for the common good, and to apply to those invested with the power of government for redress of grievances or other purposes, by petition, address, or remonstrance.

Right to bear arms.
That every citizen has a right to bear arms in defense of himself and the state.
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Objective of government.
That the sole object and only legitimate end of government is to protect the citizen in the enjoyment of life, liberty, and property, and when the government assumes other functions it is usurpation and oppression.

Construction of Declaration of Rights.
That this enumeration of certain rights shall not impair or deny others retained by the people; and, to guard against any encroachments on the rights herein retained, we declare that everything in this Declaration of Rights is excepted out of the general powers of government, and shall forever remain inviolate.

Continued...




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