The General Assembly (of Georgia) finds that:
(1) Free people have a common law and constitutional right to travel on the roads and highways that are provided by their government for that purpose. Licensing of drivers cannot be required of free people because taking on the restrictions of a license requires the surrender of an inalienable right;
(3) Where rights secured by the Constitution of the United States and the State of Georgia are involved, there can be no rule making or legislation that would abrogate these rights. The claim and exercise of a constitutional right cannot be converted into a crime. There can be no sanction or penalty imposed upon an individual because of this exercise of constitutional rights;
So? You want proof that we are making changes for the better? It appears that the state legislators in Georgia have seen the light, and are taking steps to reverse a small part of the tyranny that Americans take for granted. In my Constitution classes I explain that we have a right to travel, and that we do not require a "drivers license" to get in our automobiles and travel to the store. Several people have scoffed at this idea, but it appears that the idea may be vindicated by enacted laws to that effect. (The Georgia legislature hasn't voted on this issue, yet.)
I'm wondering how many of my readers:
a) already travel without a license;
b) would consider doing so if/when this law passes in Georgia.
c) would not do so until this was approved by the President and/or the Pope