"As the interned American citizens of Japanese descent learned,
the Bill of Rights provided them with little protection when it was needed."
Glenn Harlan Reynolds
Assoc. Prof. of Law, Univ. of Tenn.; B.A. 1982 Univ. of Tenn., J.D. 1985, Yale Law School
A Critical Guide to the Second Amendment, 67 TENN. L.R. 461, 483 (1995).
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Reader comments about this quote:
Now, the Bill of Rights, the Constitution, or the principles relied upon for the Declaration of Independence provide little protection for Christians, ex-military, gun owners, Constitution readers, supporters of a Representative Republic, and lovers of freedom (in real threat of internment, without benefit of due process or any unalienable right recognition) against the occupying statist theocracy infesting this land.
 -- Mike, Norwalk     
    They lost their homes, businesses, and bank accounts. All hail the great FDR whom the press spoke of as, "helping the minorities." And if this was not insult enough, after the parents were interned, he took their sons and put them in his army.
     -- Cal, lewisville, tx     
    As did those southern-leaning members of the Maryland state legislature who were sent to Fort McHenry by Abe Lincoln..
     -- Virginia, Mt.Airy, Maryland     
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