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Feb
23
awarded  Popular Question
Dec
30
accepted Were there weapons that a private citizen could not legally own in 1789 in the US?
Dec
28
awarded  Supporter
Dec
25
comment Were there weapons that a private citizen could not legally own in 1789 in the US?
like the mental model of what the concept means (in a large cultural sense). Honestly, I'm a little mixed on the gun ownership issue (the issue at hand); I'm not at all mixed on the absurdity of the original intent doctrine
Dec
22
comment Were there weapons that a private citizen could not legally own in 1789 in the US?
I'd certainly believe cannons were privately owned. Honestly, it seems like a modern assult rifle or a modern colt 45 would be a more dangerous weapon than a canon. The point being the model of owning anything in 1789 is not the same as in 2013
Dec
21
awarded  Yearling
Dec
20
asked Were there weapons that a private citizen could not legally own in 1789 in the US?
Dec
12
comment Has a country gone to war to seek payment of a debt since 1900?
sounds like an interesting example - honestly, I was thinking more 'war' than 'occupation'. 1920's German hyperinflation was obviously the most costly event writ large of all time.
Dec
10
asked Has a country gone to war to seek payment of a debt since 1900?
Oct
3
awarded  Nice Question
Jul
29
awarded  Scholar
Jul
29
accepted What was Lenin's major criticism of or differences with Marx?
Oct
30
awarded  Student
Oct
29
asked What was Lenin's major criticism of or differences with Marx?