The Rightful Remedy Conference will be held March 28 at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. The conference is being held in association with the Tenth Amendment Center and Young Americans for Liberty.
Registration opens at 8 a.m. and the conference will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Fretwell Building, Room 100.
Nullification is any act or set of acts which renders a law null, void or just unenforceable. Thomas Jefferson called nullification the “rightful remedy” whenever the federal government oversteps is authority and all other means of redress have been exhausted.
“The federal government has massively overstepped its Constitutional boundaries and citizens across the country are organizing to learn what can be done to stop it,”said Christian Hine, conference director.
“’We the People’ are fighting back against the political class to bring about long-lasting policy change toward greater freedom, less government intrusion into our lives, and a greater adherence to our founding, Constitutional principles, particularly the 10th Amendment.”
Hines noted that states can take many actions to push back against the federal government.
“From transportation to education to homeland security, states have the opportunity to restore the federal government to its Constitutional role,” he said.
Conference speakers will discuss both the history and modern practical application of the 10th Amendment, nullification, and other ways in which government power can be decentralized and brought closer to the people.
Speakers include will include: KrisAnne Hall, a Constitutional attorney; South Carolina state Sen. Tom Davis; Publius Huldah, a retired attorney; Georgia Sheriff Chris Clinton; Dr. Dan Eichenbaum, a Cherokee County (N.C.) commissioner, and; Diane Ruffino, an attorney and teacher.
Seating is limited, so please register.