[T]he very idea of getting 67 or 68 State Legislatures (depending on whether or not Nebraska is involved) to agree on anything makes herding cats look simple, so the likelihood of its being actually implemented is vanishingly small. It might be useful as symbolism, but symbolism, while important, is not enough.
What needs to be addressed, says Locke, is, well, basically everything since Wickard v. Filburn, which would take something like this:
The power of the Congress to regulate commerce among the several States is hereby revoked, and neither the States nor the Congress shall regulate, tax, or otherwise burden commerce among or within the States.
The Commerce Clause, in other words, has got to go, since it’s being used to justify all manner of egregious Congressional actions, the vast majority of which, irrespective of their alleged intent, have had the effect of enriching the few at the expense of the many.
I don’t know whether this has any better chance of being passed than does the Repeal Amendment, but I am reasonably certain that the current system is about to run headlong into Stein’s Law: things that can’t go on forever, won’t.