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If the Constitution didn't explicitly bar states from leaving the union, what was the legal reasoning for the CSA being an illegitimate insurrection?

At his first inaugural address, President Lincoln gave the following explanation:“I hold that in contemplation of universal law and of the Constitution the Union of these States is perpetual. Perpetuity is implied, if not expressed, in the fundamental law of all national governments. It is safe to assert that no government proper ever had a provision in its organic law for its own termination. Continue to execute all the express provisions of our National Constitution, and the Union will endure forever, it being impossible to destroy it except by some action not provided for in the instrument itself.Again: If the United States be not a government proper, but an association of States in the nature of contract merely, can it, as acontract, be peaceably unmade by less than all the parties who made it? One party to a contract may violate it--break it, so to speak--but does it not require all to lawfully rescind it?Descending from these general principles, we find the proposition that in legal contemplation the Union is perpetual confirmed by the history of the Union itself. The Union is much older than the Constitution. It was formed, in fact, by the Articles of Association in 1774. It was matured and continued by the Declaration of Independence in 1776. It was further matured, and the faith of all the then thirteen States expressly plighted and engaged that it should be perpetual, by the Articles of Confederation in 1778. And finally, in 1787, one of the declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was "to form a more perfect Union."But if destruction of the Union by one or by a part only of the States be lawfully possible, the Union is less perfect than before the Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity.It follows from these views that no State upon its own mere motion can lawfully get out of the Union; that resolves and ordinances to that effect are legally void, and that acts of violence within any State or States against the authority of the United States are insurrectionary or revolutionary, according to circumstances.”At the conclusion of the war, the government wasn’t sure how well the legal arguments would stand up in court, so they avoided trying Jefferson Davis. The topic did finally reach the Supreme Court in 1869, in the case Texas v White. In that judgment, the court wrote:“When, therefore, Texas became one of the United States, she entered into an indissoluble relation. All the obligations of perpetual union, and all the guaranties of republican government in the Union, attached at once to the State. The act which consummated her admission into the Union was something more than a compact; it was the incorporation of a new member into the political body. And it was final. The union between Texas and the other States was as complete, as perpetual, and as indissoluble as the union between the original States. There was no place for reconsideration or revocation, except through revolution or through consent of the States.”

Do the "Bible Belt" states in America forbid atheists to serve in public offices?

Q: Does the "Bible Belt" states in America forbid atheists to serve in public offices?A: The following states ban atheists from serving in public offices in their state constitutions:Arkansas: Article 19, Section 1"No person who denies the being of a God shall hold any office in the civil departments of this State, nor be competent to testify as a witness in any Court."Maryland: Article 37"That no religious test ought ever to be required as a qualification for any office of profit or trust in this State, other than a declaration of belief in the existence of God; nor shall the Legislature prescribe any other oath of office than the oath prescribed by this Constitution."Mississippi: Article 14, Section 265"No person who denies the existence of a Supreme Being shall hold any office in this state."North Carolina: Article 6, Section 8"The following persons shall be disqualified for office: First, any person who shall deny the being of Almighty God."South Carolina: Article 17, Section 4"No person who denies the existence of a Supreme Being shall hold any office under this Constitution."Tennessee: Article 9, Section 2"No person who denies the being of God, or a future state of rewards and punishments, shall hold any office in the civil department of this state."Texas: Article 1, Section 4"No religious test shall ever be required as a qualification to any office, or public trust, in this State; nor shall any one be excluded from holding office on account of his religious sentiments, provided he acknowledge the existence of a Supreme Being."An eighth state constitution affords special protection to theists.Pennsylvania: Article 1, Section 4"No person who acknowledges the being of a God and a future state of rewards and punishments shall, on account of his religious sentiments, be disqualified to hold any office or place of trust or profit under this Commonwealth."…which would then be the exception that confirms the rule.These articles in their respective state constitutions are probably unenforceable due to the First Amendment of the United States and the doctrine of incorporation, but the articles are still there. And there has been some noise from, among others, Justices Gorsuch and Thomas that states should be allowed to have state religions, so don’t count on them being unenforceable for all eternity.

The National Rifle Association has declared bankruptcy, and says it is now intending to leave its base in New York and reorganize in Texas. What is the possibility that once that is done, the NRA will have the same clout and influence it had before?

I expect no changes.They haven’t really been in New York for many years. Their headquarters are just outside of DC. They filed Articles of Incorporation in New York, and they pay taxes in New York….but that’s about it.They filed bankruptcy (in a friendly district), but bankrupt doesn’t mean “broke”. They still have plenty of cash to maintain all of their current operations, plus several million new potential members with the gun surge.Gun control has already “locked in” elections just about everywhere, due to the high number of single-issue voters. There’s absolutely no way they could influence an election in Connecticut, but they’ll absolutely control GOP primaries (and the election) in South Dakota.

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