Wisconsin solved this problem in their legislation last year by specifically removing from the state universities and colledges the ability to prohibit firearms from places where someone was paying them to lease or rent.
“A Lawrence attorney says the case illustrates constitutional questions because a students campus dorm room is considered a students home,”
the only question here is how to get the anti-gun University’s panties straightened out.
Quite a few students had rifles with them when I was in college especially during hunting season. One of the funnier episodes was when a younger student was handed a .357 by others getting ready to shoot whiskey bottles filled with colored water off a mantle. They gave him the first shot. He thought he was going to fire a pellet gun. I don’t think he crapped his pants, but he was definitely surprised.
The .357 was also used one night to quiet one of the residents who was making too much noise. He didn’t get shot but the pile of splinters from the ceiling landed on his head. He STFU and went to the TV room.
“Douglas County prosecutors are still reviewing whether to file charges against a 22-year-old Kansas University student who was accused of possessing a gun inside his scholarship hall room in April.”
This is why every county in America needs to elect a constitutional sheriff who believes in the 2nd amendment.
This sheriff can make it clear to the county prosecutor fascist runt that in a traffic stop, his car trunk will be filled with 20 lbs. of cocaine or boxes of child porn.
It’s way past time to stop playing paddy-cake with these nazis who want to destroy our families, communities and country.
OK, but a university isn't a "school" in that sense. First of all, people live there, unlike a junior high, and secondly, the people living as well as the people working there, are all ostensibly adults. You might argue that many are Democrats, but they're still legally to be treated as adults.
Vice said nationally hes heard that law enforcement officials oppose the argument in the wake of the Virginia Tech massacre, in which 32 people were killed and 17 were wounded, that allowing guns on campuses would help guard against campus shooters.
....and? I too have heard some of my employees violating their oaths by dissing my Constitutional rights, but so what? Such speech doesn't denigrate those rights, but rather calls into question the suitability of the speaker to continue in my employ in his current capacity.