Atlanta Journal Constitution – President March 25, 2019 13:19:00 President Andrew Jackson signed a law in 1913 that mandated the use and distribution of bullet and bullet proof glasses for all state officials.
In January of 2015, the Georgia Supreme Court ruled that the Georgia Constitution did not authorize the use or distribution of a bullet and/or bullet proof lens for all public officials.
The Georgia Court of Appeals disagreed, and held that the state had authority to determine whether it should be required to make bullet and glass sales.
Georgia’s Supreme Judge William G. Janssen issued a ruling on March 22, 2019, in which he ruled that Georgia’s use of bullets and glass for state officials did not violate the Constitution’s First Amendment right to free speech.
This ruling is in response to a lawsuit brought by the Georgia ACLU against the state of Georgia, which claimed that the bullet and glasses law violated the Constitution because it required Georgia officials to wear bullet and lens products, regardless of their gender.
The bullet and lenses law was a result of an attempt to combat the spread of HIV, which is also known as syphilis, among state and local government employees.
As of May 2019, more than 2,000 bullet and eye glasses have been distributed in Georgia.
The bullet lenses are a new product that uses a laser to create the lenses, making them much easier to use than the traditional bullet and gun glasses.
According to the Georgia Department of Health, the bullet glasses have saved Georgia the expense of creating and distributing lenses, and the cost of manufacturing, packaging, and distributing the lenses has been reduced by more than 80 percent.
Bullet and bullet glasses are widely used for medical, scientific, and other purposes, with the majority of states requiring bullet and bottle glasses for state employees.
Bullet glasses were also used to prevent suicides by law enforcement officers, as well as to protect the safety of the people of Georgia.