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NCFM Vice-President Marc Angelucci argues NCFM v. Selective Service at the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals

March 4, 2020
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selective service

Oral argument in NCFM v Selective Service was heard on March 3, 2020 at Tulane University in New Orleans.

You can hear the oral arguments in this historic event here: www.ca5.uscourts.gov/OralArgRecordings/19/19-20272_3-3-2020.mp3.MP3  It’s well work a listen for anyone interested in the equitable treatment of men and women. Our attorney, Marc Angelucci’s argument begins on the recording at 12:51 .

Mr. Angelucci, as you can hear if you listen to the recording above, did a well-reasoned, passionate and overall awesome job, all of which is an enormous understatement.

Mr. Angelucci, also argued at the University of Southern California (USC) School of Law a landmark paternity fraud case, which helped change paternity laws in California by providing a legal escape window for cock-holded men.

While we anticipate a positive outcome in the Selective Service System case it may be a year or so before this court issues a decision, which basically gives Congress more time to resolve the issue.

We have other potential cases, but they are expensive to take on and we can use all the financial support we can get. Unlike similar organizations that only help women we take no government funds, none; and, never have. While we are a men’s human rights organization we do not discriminate based on gender. Our work helps all of us.

If you want to help us continue to help you make the world a better place for all of us, you can donate here (DONATE) and become a member (JOIN NCFM) here.

You can watch the video about this effort by clicking on the picture above or clicking here (VIDEO):

Thank you.

Harry Crouch

President, NCFM

national coalition for men

NCFM Vice-President Marc Angelucci argues NCFM v. Selective Service at the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals

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One Response to NCFM Vice-President Marc Angelucci argues NCFM v. Selective Service at the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals

  1. Robert Trent on July 27, 2020 at 9:29 AM

    Conscription is unconstitutional. It’s not that it’s unfair for men to be conscripted and some not. It’s that conscription of anyone is unconstitutional.
    Two reasons:
    • No power is granted the federal government to conscript anyone.
    • Slavery and involuntary servitude are prohibited both federal and state governments.
    The power to raise and to support armies is not power to force anyone into military service.
    Only convicted criminals can be forced to work for the government. Generally the armed forces don’t want them.
    If in case of invasion or rebellion the nation is endangered the writ of habeas corpus may be suspended, in effect suspending the constitution. During such a time of emergency the government is pretty much free to do as its leaders think needful.

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