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Posted: 10/29/2006 2:43:09 PM EST
[Last Edit: 10/29/2006 4:11:11 PM EST by Big_Bear]
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 3:09:01 PM EST
Check out my reply.
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 4:58:01 PM EST
But California law specifically says you can defend yourself.........
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 5:02:59 PM EST
yeah, it states you can defend yourself, however they dont mention what consequences lie with defending your property. sad, effin liberals.
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 5:37:35 PM EST
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 5:50:42 PM EST
[Last Edit: 10/29/2006 5:56:19 PM EST by Big_Bear]
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 6:06:38 PM EST
[Last Edit: 10/29/2006 6:11:01 PM EST by Big_Bear]
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 7:23:59 PM EST
Thank God there are antburners in other states out there who know CA laws better than I do!

Whew, I just locked up all of my guns by covering them with fresh concrete. That'll teach me to even dream about ever defending myself with them!
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 7:42:53 PM EST
I once saw a fight about 2 hours after a Chargers-Raiders game in San Diego evolve into 2 guys whacking at each other and their trucks with 6-8 ft carpenter's levels. My wife wouldn't let me stay and watch.
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 8:55:22 PM EST

Originally Posted By Big_Bear:
More shocking news from that same thread!!! If you shoot an armed robber under the jurisdiction of the "9th Circus" court, you'll probably get sued by the perp's family, according to pv74 in Idaho.

What I want to know is, which looney "9th Circus" ruling set that precedent?


In Wacko vs. Goodguy, 2005 Cal. 123 the Ninth District Court [En Banc] ruled aluminum levels are far more dangerous than the wood ones.
Especially if they are easier to puchase at trade shows.
The 3 judge panel suggested the store manager get insurance and let them go as it is just a "Phase" they are going through.
Link Posted: 10/29/2006 9:27:55 PM EST
Every case is different. The fact remains that one should only use deadly force when one's life is in danger. By law you can NOT use deadly force to protect your property. Otherwsie your going down for manslauder. But I still keep my 1911 by my side....
Link Posted: 10/30/2006 5:49:06 AM EST

Originally Posted By Paul:
And you can CCW at your place of work.


whats the rule on that you just have to have permission from the owner?
Link Posted: 10/30/2006 7:17:38 AM EST
Permission from the business and/or property owner. Written, if possible.
Link Posted: 10/30/2006 6:50:15 PM EST

Originally Posted By 1911greg:

Originally Posted By Paul:
And you can CCW at your place of work.


whats the rule on that you just have to have permission from the owner?


property, that is correct..

but keep in mind either way, you get civil suited for hundreds of thousands. so , think twice, even if justifiable.
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