Roots is a brand new, innovative law in Illinois.
The Illinois General Assembly has been debating whether or not to pass it since 2013, but the proposal has not yet passed either chamber.
This year’s election has brought an unexpected surge of activism in Chicago, and the grassroots gun rights movement has stepped up to the plate to put pressure on legislators.
This week, Illinois Governor Bruce Rauner announced that the law will be suspended indefinitely as part of the state’s efforts to clean up its act following the recent unrest.
“Roots will not be a part of any law enforcement enforcement or political agenda in Illinois,” Rauners office said in a statement.
“Our law enforcement officers will not use the power of the law to infringe on the rights of our communities.”
The law will now be suspended until January 31, 2020.
The move follows an intense debate over the law and how it should be applied in the city.
According to the Chicago Tribune, “Some Chicagoans say the law unfairly targets African Americans, while others say it would help police and politicians alike by keeping guns out of the hands of the mentally ill and drug addicts.”
While the law is intended to keep guns out for law-abiding citizens, it could also be used by police to target certain people for the purpose of harassing them or to prevent them from contacting family members or friends, as happened in the case of the Chicago rapper Raoult.
“If I were in his position, I would not be in the same position as I am now,” Raoult told the Tribune.
“I would be in prison.
I would have to pay for my time and my punishment.
I wouldn’t have my children.
I’d be in jail for the rest of my life.”
It is a familiar story for Raoult, who also became known for his controversial song “Cult.”
While his music was heavily influenced by the late Black Panther Party leader Huey Newton, he was also influenced by rapper Snoop Dogg and even the late rapper Tupac Shakur.
In the song, he sings, “A thug like Raoult is gonna do it to me, too.”
It was Raoult who coined the term “bootleg law,” which refers to an act of lawbreaking.
The law has been used to harass people and their families.
For example, a Chicago man who sold illegal firearms to his brother-in-law for $2,000 was arrested after the brother-an-inlaw called the police.
The same week that Raoult’s song was released, rapper Snoops Dogg posted a video to Instagram featuring his brother, saying, “This is the bootleg law.
This is a bootleg rap.”
After a few days, Raoult was arrested.
He was later found guilty of disorderly conduct, disorderly conduct for selling alcohol, and disorderly conduct.
The rapper later said that his brother was “crying like a baby.”
“The police are just following their own law,” Raurt said.
“They can arrest anybody they want.
And they can charge anybody they can.”
Raoult has also been a vocal opponent of the bill.
“Every single person who’s been arrested for selling a gun, regardless of color, is now on the streets,” Raust said.
In January, he called for a boycott of Illinois gun stores in an interview with CBS News.
“It’s time for our states to be free from the influence of criminals who are selling guns,” he said.
However, in the wake of the riots in Chicago last weekend, the law may be the target of a new pushback from the community.
“You see a lot of gun control legislation that has nothing to do with the people or the community,” said Jayden Tatum, a member of the Black Gun Owners of Chicago.
“What’s happening is this bill is all about controlling people, and if you’re trying to make people feel safe and secure, this is a big, big problem.
The people that are in the background right now are the criminals, and they need to be put behind bars.”