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" ... a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienable, and indefeasible right, to reform, alter, or abolish it, in such manner as shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. "
The Debates in the Several State Conventions on the Adoption of the Federal ... - Page 50
by Jonathan Elliot - 1836
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The Constitutionalism of American States

George E. Connor, Christopher W. Hammons - Law - 2008 - 816 pages
...inadequate or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable, inalienable, and indefeasible right to reform, alter, or abolish...shall be judged most conducive to the public weal" (Article I, Section 3). Although these types of provisions were included in a number of other original...
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All Honor to Jefferson?: The Virginia Slavery Debates and the Positive Good ...

Erik S. Root - History - 2008 - 255 pages
...support their position: That all power is vested in, and consequently derived from, the people. That a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienable,...and indefeasible right to reform, alter or abolish the Government That no man nor set of men, are entitled to exclusive or separate emoluments or privileges,...
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No Guarantee Of A Gun: How and Why the Second Amendment Means Exactly What ...

John Massaro - Education - 2008 - 704 pages
...advantage of any single man, family or set of men, who are a part only of that community; and that the community hath an indubitable, unalienable and indefeasible right to reform, alter, or abolish, government, in such manner as shall be, by that community, judged most conducive to the public weal....
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