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DeSantis proposes ‘Anti-Mob’ legislation, allowing citizens to defend themselves against rioters

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Florida Gov Ron DeSantis

Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis has proposed new “anti-mob” legislation that would expand the state’s “Stand Your Ground” law.

The law, which was passed in 2005, allows those who feel a reasonable threat of death or bodily injury to “meet force with force” rather than retreat.

DeSantis’ new proposal is in response to the series of police brutality protests that began this summer, after the death of George Floyd, a black man, who was killed by a white Minneapolis police officer. The Floyd killing sparked months of riots and other police officer shootings which led to growing violence around the country and caused up to $2 billion in insurance property damage.

In September, DeSantis pledged to crack down on “violent and disorderly assemblies.”

DeSantis’ proposal would increase criminal penalties for engaging in “violent or disorderly assemblies” and would make blocking traffic during a protest a third-degree felony, The Miami Herald reports. It would also offer immunity to drivers who say they accidentally injured or killed protesters who block traffic and would withhold state funds from local governments that cut law enforcement budgets.

President Donald Trump has blamed these violent protests on Antifa extremists and has repeatedly emphasized the need for law and order.

DeSantis has been a long-standing ally of Trump’s. In fact, during election season, DeSantis raised money for Trump’s campaign, attended Trump rallies and advocated alongside him for school and business reopenings.

Trump won Florida, beating Democratic nominee Joe Biden by nearly four points, a substantially larger margin than the president’s win against Hillary Clinton in 2016.

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Helping Our Heroes: Task Force Dagger Assists Vets & Families Where the VA Falls Short

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Sara breaks down the disturbing news that many Americans are still trying to get out of Afghanistan. Meanwhile, Afghan women are now banned from going to male doctors but women are not allowed to go to college to become doctors. That means women may be denied health care altogether.

Sara also welcomes special forces veteran and Task Force Dagger Chairman Mark Stephens to discuss the frustration of veterans over the U.S. exit from Afghanistan. Stephens explains why the Biden administration policy was a retreat rather than a withdrawal and why that is significant. Stephens also shares and how his group is serving many veterans and their families because of major gaps in the VA system.

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