Interpol chief Ronald Noble might not be ‘owned’ like many others on the world stage. He has stated that the way to handle terrorists trying to his soft targets was to arm citizens globally.
This line of reasoning is correct and would certainly be a ‘backfire’ on those wanting to disarm the US and the world.
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If everyone walked down the street with a 6 shooter on their hip they would greatly out number and ‘handle’ anyone who ran around trying to shoot others or perpetrate crimes with a gun.
Anyone stupid enough to do so in those conditions would just end up eliminating their genes from the pool, and rightly so.
This is quite a simply concept is obviously true but escapes most, but not Ronald Noble, Interpol Secretary General.
Interpol Secretary General Ronald Noble told ABC News that one of the only ways to prevent terrorists from hitting soft targets was to arm citizens globally, noting that the Westgate mall siege would have been averted far quicker if it had taken place in gun-friendly states like Denver or Texas.
Noble’s statements are a powerful rebuttal to the anti-gun lobby, especially given his background. The Interpol chief was formerly the head of all law enforcement for the U.S. Treasury Department. Stressing that an “armed citizenry” was the only option besides turning soft targets like shopping malls into enclaves surrounded by “extraordinary security” perimeters, Noble suggested that the siege in Kenya, which dragged on for days and ended in the slaughter of 60 civilians, represented a huge public relations blow for gun control advocates.
“Ask yourself: If that was Denver, Col., if that was Texas, would those guys have been able to spend hours, days, shooting people randomly?” Noble said, referring to states with pro-gun traditions. “What I’m saying is it makes police around the world question their views on gun control.
It makes citizens question their views on gun control. You have to ask yourself, ‘Is an armed citizenry more necessary now than it was in the past with an evolving threat of terrorism?’ This is something that has to be discussed.” “For me it’s a profound question,” he continued. “People are quick to say ‘gun control, people shouldn’t be armed,’ etc., etc.
I think they have to ask themselves: ‘Where would you have wanted to be? In a city where there was gun control and no citizens armed if you’re in a Westgate mall, or in a place like Denver or Texas?’”