I agree with Craig, but since he was smart enough to use a picture, I'm going to use some of the thousands words he wisely skipped.
There are, in my opinion, two main ways to get 'rules' changed - either get your congresscritters to change them through legislation, or get the courts to abolish them through the law.
I don't know about you, but I don't count on congresscritters to do much of anything (and they often meet my expectations fabulously), but you can't change the law in the courts without standing (I'm not a lawyer, so all you real lawyers out there, if I'm wrong about that feel free to rip me a new cavity and tell me how wrong I am). One possibly effective way to do that is to break the rule/law, get caught, and challenge the rule/law in court.
So, to answer another comment, it's not arrogance to decide to break rules if you're truly serious about changing them, as long as you're willing to pay whatever consequences come from your actions. In fact, I believe it's not only one of our rights as Americans, but in some cases, even our duty, as Craig's picture so eloquently shows.
This does, by the way, go beyond individuals. States love breaking federal laws (medical marijuana comes to mind) to assert their own sovereignty.