Editor, Times-Union:
The following is the third part of my letter on Freedom of Self Defense as part of my series of letters on fundamental human rights. The first and second parts of my letter were printed in the Jan. 24 and May 24 editions of the Times-Union. Those letters gave a definition/guiding principle of Freedom of Self-Defense and the start of a reference list on this particular subject and related topics for those interested in doing their own research. Some of the books listed in this letter and the previous one can be found at the Warsaw Community Public Library.
Reference List on Gun Control: Pro and Con Sources Continued
1. Opposing View Points Series. At Issue: How Can Gun Violence Be Reduced?
2. The Samurai, The Mountie, and The Cowboy: Should America Adopt The Gun Controls of Other Democracies?
3. Lethal Laws: “Gun Control” is the Key to Genocide. Documentary Proof: Enforcement of “Gun Control” Laws clears the way for Governments to commit Genocides. (1994).
4. “Gun Control” Gateway to Tyranny: The Nazi Weapons Law, 18 March 1938: Original German Text and Translation with an Analysis that shows U.S. “Gun Control” Laws have Nazi Roots. (1993).
5. Rwanda’s Genocide 1994: Supplement to Lethal Law. (1997).
6. Firearms and Violence: A Critical Review. (2004).
7. Private Guns, Public Health. (2006).
8. Gun Violence: The Real Costs. (2002).
9. Reducing Gun Violence in America: Informing Policy and Evidence and Analysis.
General Information on Firearms and Firearms Laws
1. Indiana Firearms Law Reference Manual 3rd Edition. (2010).
2. The Worldwide Gun Owner’s Guide. (2010).
3. Gun Laws of America: Every Federal Gun Law on the Books. (2009).
4. Guide to the Firearm Laws of the Fifty States. (2012).
5. Guns in American Society: An Encyclopedia of History, Politics, Culture, and the Law. Volume 1 A-L (2002).
6. Guns in American Society: An Encyclopedia of History, Politics, Culture, and the Law. Volume 2 M-Z (2002).
7. Guns in America: A Historical Reader. (1999).
My next letter will focus on the pro and con sources of information for the Second Amendment books on the history of non-violent resistance in India and the Civil Rights movement in America, along with information on non-lethal resistance and self-defense, and democide.
Alexander Houze
Leesburg