“Tread Harder Daddy” said the 8 Republican Trader Rhinos that also voted for this Omnibus Bill of Bullshit.
Probably the scariest things are the hidden ones, usually framed as changes of definition of terms.
1) the bill defines a frame or receiver as broadly as the ATF proposed rule, resulting in dumb things like an AR-15 having as many as 10 regulated parts (page 10 line 20)
2) manufacturing a firearm includes “assembling a functioning firearm” (page 9 line 14)
3) only one of the 10 parts of an AR-15 is serialized and therefore the other 9 frames or receivers are ghost guns you can’t “assemble into a functioning firearm”
4) restrictions on manufacturing firearms (re-assembling your gun) don’t apply to FFLs (page 12 line 5 and onward especially page 13 lines 8-9)
So in short an FFL can manufacture and sell you a gun but “gun” is defined to broadly so as to intrude gun parts that if you reassemble your gun parts then you’ve illegally manufactured a weapon
Throughout this article you will find links about HOW YOU CAN HELP!
This link to Gun Owners of America will take you to a 60 second form that will allow you to directly contact your Senators in opposition of this tyranny.
According to CBS
The Democratic-led House on Wednesday passed legislation to tighten the nation’s gun laws, as lawmakers in both chambers mount a response to a pair of mass shootings in New York and Texas that jolted the nation.
The legislation passed mainly along party lines 223-204, with five Republicans joining all but two of the Democrats. The lower chamber on Thursday also approved 224-202 legislation that would allow family members and law enforcement to obtain an extreme risk protection order from a federal court to temporarily remove access to firearms to those deemed a danger to themselves or others.
Called the “Protecting Our Kids Act,” the broader gun control legislation is a package of eight bills that cleared the House Judiciary Committee along party lines last week. The House’s action comes after members of the Oversight and Reform Committee heard heart-wrenching testimony from a fourth grader who survived the Robb Elementary shooting, as well as from people who lost loved ones in the mass shootings in Uvalde, Texas, and Buffalo, New York.
“It was an assault on the culture of our country that our children would not be able to go to school without fear or concern about their safety,” House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said in remarks on the House floor as lawmakers gathered to debate the bill. “Our children are, as President Kennedy said, our greatest resource and our best hope for the future. They are our precious treasure, and everything we do is for the children, and for the children we must stop this gun violence in our country and restore their confidence in their safety wherever they may be. So we’re on a crusade for the children and sadly now, by the children.”
House Republican leaders urged their members to vote against the measure, arguing it is a “reactionary package” composed of proposals that violate Americans’ Second Amendment rights and hinders their ability to protect themselves.
Despite GOP opposition, the legislation still passed the House, though it is unlikely to win approval by the 50-50 Senate, where 60 votes are needed for bills to overcome a filibuster and advance. In the upper chamber, a bipartisan group of senators have been working on a more tailored plan to curb gun violence, and negotiators are aiming to reach consensus on a measure by the end of the week. At least 10 senators huddled Wednesday to discuss gun reforms.
Biden, as he has done before, called for lawmakers to reinstate the 1994 ban on assault weapons and high-capacity magazines, which has since expired, strengthen background checks, and enact safe-storage and red-flag laws. He also pushed Congress to repeal the immunity that shields gun manufacturers from liability.
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But many of those proposals are unlikely to gain traction among Republicans in the Senate, and members involved in the negotiations have instead been discussing a narrow plan that included more funding for mental health resources, expanding background checks and incentivizing states to enact red-flag laws.
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell told reporters Tuesday that members are “hoping to actually get an outcome that will make a difference in the areas of mental health, school safety and things that are related to the incidents that occurred in Texas and Buffalo.”