I respectfully disagree with you sir! I have greater faith that Americans are willing to bring about revolution (again) in order to maintain freedom and liberty. I have faith that the great majority of law enforcement officers, military officers and enlisted personnel will refrain from suppressing an uprising over the loss of the 2nd Amendment.
If you are correct, then that means millions and millions of Americans are willing to allow the end of the United States as envisioned by its founders. It means millions of lives that were given to protect and defend this great nation were in vain, that all positive things that the United States of America has done for the world were for naught. It means that the enemies of freedom and liberty have finally won and the American experiment failed.
Which Constitutional rights fall after the 2nd Amendment is nullified and Americans no longer have the ability to fight an oppressive government?
The 1st Amendment is already under serious attack. To paraphrase you: "Speak out against the government, become a felon, go to prison, lose your job, lose your family and lose your constitutional rights. People will be made examples by the media and the population will simply give in."
The problem is not the harmless but armed folks anyone should feel easy about, it's the whole of the American people which includes gun grabbers.
Think how many people aren't sure if Hillary should be prosecuted for her bathroom mail server. Meanwhile, the Sarbanes-Oxley law provides for 20 years in federal prison for a corporate employee who mishandles records (including email) in a way that impedes an investigation, either now or later, either about the employee and his company or not.
There isn't a gun manufacturer out there, at least not in civilized countries like ours, that builds guns for purposes of malice. Guns are designed, those that aren't sporting guns, for one thing and one thing only - saving lives.
Unfortunately, it's an easy thing to sell the idea guns are uncouth to the muddle-headed masses yearning for free stuff.
As to whether the Second Amendment addresses this or that form of carry, it most certainly does unless one reads it as 1984 newspeak.
verb (infringes, infringing, infringed) [ with obj. ]
actively break the terms of (a law, agreement, etc.): making an unauthorized copy would infringe copyright.
• act so as to limit or undermine (something); encroach on: his legal rights were being infringed | [ no obj. ] : I wouldn't infringe on his privacy.
Saying I can't carry a concealed weapon in public would be an infringement because it would be a limitation.
Yes, I realize that's a dead horse. The left successfully killed the poor beast.