Table of Authorities - Claim of Right
 Claim of Right –
When a person asserts a claim of right to property in the possession of another and seeks toreclaim such property, the possessor is not justified in using force to thwart the dispossession if he knows, believes, or as a reasonable person should believe, that the claimant has a legitimate claim of right to possession of the property inquestion. Since the use of force to protect property is legitimate only if the act/attempted act of dispossession isunlawful, in such cases of a legitimate claim to property, the act of dispossession is lawful.
[A] Common Law –
A person in possession of real or personal property is justified in using non-deadly force againsta would-be dispossessor if he reasonably believes that such force is necessary to prevent imminent and unlawfuldispossession of the property. Under no circumstances may a person use deadly force to prevent dispossession.
Can't kill 'em, but you can sure kick their ass!
And it gets even better:
Claim of Right
Sec. 520. Necessity of claim of right
It is frequently stated that, in order that one may acquire arightby prescription, the user must be under claim of
right.85 Sometimes this requirement is stated as adof such space by another even for his own purpose is permissive.Gascho v. Lennert, 176, Ind. 677, 97 N. E. 6.Declaration by the Scottish estates in 1689 accompanying their recognition of the new regime of William and Maryfollowing the ‘Glorious Revolution’ of 1688. The declaration asserted the right to depose any monarch who violated thelaw, listing grievances against James VII and II, as well as denouncing the Lords of the Articles and episcopacy inScotland.