Voters in Tennessee, Arkansas, and South Carolina made a powerful statement on Tuesday by overwhelmingly voting to include National Rifle Association-backed constitutional amendments to protect
"The voters have spoken and they have sent a very clear message to anti-hunting groups like the Humane Society of the United States (HSUS) and PETA: You and your extremist agendas are not welcome in my state," said NRA-ILA Executive Director Chris Cox. "NRA will continue to lead efforts to pass these amendments across the nation. We must be vigilant because even as we get more sportsmen's groups to join us in the fight, extremists are pouring hundreds of thousands of dollars into anti-hunting campaigns."
Right to Hunt and Fish constitutional amendments are a state-by-state priority for the NRA and will continue at a rapid pace, especially with more pro-Second Amendment and pro-hunting legislators being elected around the country. NRA's model Right to Hunt and Fish constitutional language, developed over the past five years, has become the standard from which to negotiate with legislators and game and fish professionals. Thirteen states now have these important constitutional protections:
"Hunting is in