Read again. You are re-hashing an argument you've had with others.
Considering my response to you was my first post I'm not sure what argument you are referring to that I made. All I did was point out the EP only freed slaves in territories in rebellion, I made no comment o weather or not they were citizens until you responded to me. I think we agree that they were citizens absent any laws to the contary, and I know of none that made them non-citizens.
I never said the Emancipation Proclamation freed all the slaves. I never said it freed any slaves. I just mentioned that when people talked about ending slavery, there was no talk about making the non-citizen slaves into free citizens. The acts (be they proclamations, amendments, or otherwise) merely made them free. Citizenship was assumed.
I think we are in agreement on that point
I took your statement:
Have you ever heard of the Emancipation Proclamation? Notice how nobody ever made the slaves citizens? They just set them free.
to mean the EP freed the slaves. If that was not what you meant then I misinterpreted your post.
They had full rights, but those rights were enforced unequally (and, by some accounts, still are, so long as the "dead black man by the hands of the cops" number greatly exceeds the "dead white guy by the hands of the cops" number).
Actually, Dred Scott said they did not become free by entering into a free state; thus the Constitution's Privileges and Immunities cause did not extend to the privilege of freedom to a slave form a slave state. In fact, Fugitive Slave clause prevented them from escaping and moving to a free state, so the right to move to another state was specifically denied them as a slaves and thus they didn't have all rights and privileges of a free citizen; until they were freed by Amendments.
Interestingly enough, despite all the "state's rights " arguments made as reasons for the South's secession, the slave states were all for the federal government forcing states to return slaves despite the free state's desire not to, to the point of passing The Fugitive Slave Act of 1793