Stephens County TX, a Second Amendment Sanctuary

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Resolution Declaring Stephens County A Second Amendment Sanctuary County

More rural Texas counties pass “Second Amendment sanctuary” resolutions

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Even more Texas sheriffs have received resolutions from officials that make their counties a "Second Amendment sanctuary", which means they will not enforce “unconstitutional” firearm restrictions like red flag laws or outright gun confiscation.

Hood County is a Sanctuary County for All Businesses

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On June 9th, 2020, the Hood County Texas Commissioners Court passed a Sanctuary County for All Businesses resolution.

Brown County TX, Commissioners Approve 2nd Amendment Sanctuary Resolution

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Brown County TX Commissioners Monday, December 9, 2019 unanimously approved (4-0 vote) a Resolution making Brown County a Second Amendment “Sanctuary County”.

Leon Co. TX, moves forward to become a second amendment sanctuary.

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In the November 27th 2019 minutes, the Leon County Commissioners brought to the floor a motion to "11. DISCUSS AND POSSIBLY TAKE ACTION ON RESOLUTION DECLARING LEON COUNTY TO BE A SECOND AMENDMENT SANCTUARY COUNTY."

Hunt County TX, shows support of Second Amendment

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The Hunt County Commissioners Court has publicly announced its support of the Second Amendment to the United States Constitution.

Burleson County, Texas passes resolution in support of Second Amendment

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On May 24, 2021, Burleson County, Texas Commissioners passed a resolution in support of the Second Amendment. If you happen to know the vote count for this resolution, please...

Wood County TX, Declares Second Amendment Sanctuary

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WHEREFORE it is Ordered, Adjudged and Decreed that the Resolution to Declare Wood County a Second Amendment Sanctuary County is Hereby Approved.

Bowie County TX, approve resolution in support of Second Amendment

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The Bowie County Commissioners Court voted to approve a resolution in support of "individual second amendment rights".

Johnson Co. TX, Support/sanctuary semantics debated, Proclamation made

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What began as a fairly straightforward county proclamation addressing the Second Amendment to the United States Constitution instead generated disagreement over the absence rather than the presence of a single word.