Court to Decide FPC Intervention Motion Following Hearing in CA vs ATF Suit

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Firearms Policy Coalition (FPC) announced that the Court has taken its motion to intervene under consideration following a hearing in a federal lawsuit against ATF iStock 884191010

U.S.A. -(AmmoLand.com)- Firearms Policy Coalition (FPC) announced that the Court has taken its motion to intervene under consideration following a hearing in a federal lawsuit against ATF brought by the State of California, Giffords Law Center, and two individuals in a case seeking to force ATF to “conduct affirmative rulemaking regarding 80 percent receivers and frames in accordance with the GCA” and an injunction preventing the ATF “from implementing and enforcing ATF’s Classification Letters to Polymer80 (and other 80 percent receiver and frame manufacturers) and online guidance finding that 80 percent receivers and frames are not ‘firearms’ under the GCA.” The case, State of California, et al. v. BATFE, et al., can be viewed at FPCLegal.org.

During the hearing, Judge Edward Chen requested information from the intervenors as to the adequacy of representation by the federal government. Counsel for FPC argued that there were a number of diverging opinions between the ATF and the proposed intervenors, and pressed for the motion to be granted. It is expected that the Court will move quickly to rule on the motion to intervene as the remainder of the case is stayed until that matter is resolved.

“We remain hopeful that the Court will grant our motion to intervene so that we can protect the rights and property of millions of Americans,” said Adam Kraut, FPC’s Director of Legal Strategy. “FPC will continue to work to defend individual liberty in this and dozens of other cases across the United States.”

Firearms Policy Coalition and its FPC Law team are the nation’s next-generation advocates leading the Second Amendment litigation and research space, having recently filed two United States Supreme Court petitions for certiorari (review) (Folajtar v. Attorney General and Holloway v. Attorney General) and several major federal Second Amendment lawsuits, including challenges to the State of Maryland’s ban on “assault weapons” (Bianchi v. Frosh), Philadelphia’s Gun Permit Unit policies and practices (Fetsurka v. Outlaw), Pennsylvania’s ban on carry by adults under 21 years of age (Lara v. Evanchick), California’s Handgun Ban and “Roster” laws (Renna v. Becerra), Maryland’s carry ban (Call v. Jones), New Jersey’s carry ban (Bennett v. Davis), New York City’s carry ban (Greco v. New York City), the federal ban on the sale of handguns and handgun ammunition by federal firearm licensees (FFLs) to adults under 21 years of age (Reese v. BATFE), and others, with many more cases being prepared today.


About Firearms Policy Coalition

Firearms Policy Coalition (firearmspolicy.org) is a 501(c)4 nonprofit organization. FPC’s mission is to protect and defend constitutional rights—especially the right to keep and bear arms—advance individual liberty, and restore freedom through litigation and legal action, legislative and regulatory action, education, outreach, grassroots activism, other programs. FPC Law is the nation’s largest public interest legal team focused on Second Amendment and adjacent fundamental rights including freedom of speech and due process, conducting litigation, research, scholarly publications, and amicus briefing, among other efforts.

Firearms Policy Coalition

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musicman44mag
musicman44mag
8 months ago

Even kommiefornia has a law in place that any law written is supposed to be understood by someone with the education of a sixth grader. At the time the law was written most people only had that high of an education because by the time they could go to the seventh grade they were big enough and old enough to work on the farm or ranch and that is what they did to support the family and survive. To bad kids now days aren’t as mature as they were back then when we were supposedly backwards and trying to grow… Read more »

Tionico
Tionico
8 months ago
Reply to  musicman44mag

well, that’s actually better, then. SInce today’s sixth grader likely can comprehed at about the first grade level at the time that was enacted, and since today’s sixth graders are functionally illiterate, especially in California, then any pile of legalese bird cage liner would be incomprehensible to the average sixth grader, they can’t pass anything that will survive that test.

The idiots truly are running the asylum