…the question remains why State did not pursue violations by DOJ – and who was involved in making (ordering) that outcome.
That we as individuals must take on a government with limitless resources to fight for our entitlements is an intolerable situation.
When did the State Department find out about Fast and Furious, and what was the Department’s role?
So basically, the FBI is denying you based on its database, and then wholesale refuses to allow you to appeal it.
If they’re going to mandate we get approval from their system, it’s on them to make sure adequate resources are allocated to rectify errors.
“The [Notice of Proposed Rulemaking] scheme is fatally flawed,” Savage demonstrates.
This was clearly a damaged, a violent, and of relevance, a guilty young man, and as we’ve seen in similar cases, the government knew about him.
While bump fire stocks were reported found in the suspected shooter’s hotel room, where are the official reports that the devices were used?
What don’t they want to share, aside from everything? Scroll through the document and see for yourself how a clear and specific request has been dismissed.
A “compiled for law enforcement purposes” deferment hardly seems necessary or reasonable with the killer dead, and suggests some other motive for not releasing requested documents.
Ordinance effectively repeals the City of Philadelphia’s ban on law-abiding adults from owning, using, possessing, selling, or transferring electronic arms, like “stun guns” and Tasers.
Why should an erroneously denied individual be on the hook for thousands of dollars to fix the government’s mistake?
“The National Firearms Registration and Transfer Record (NFRTR) is insufficient for criminal proceedings…”
“[The New Jersey statute] is declared unconstitutional in that it violates the Second Amendment to the Constitution of the United States and shall not be enforced.”
New Jersey Attorney General Christopher S. Porrino has agreed that the state’s total ban on electronic arms is unconstitutional..
The very thought of some “official” telling you that you may not own a stun gun, even in your home, ought to be repugnant to all good Americans.
Stamboulieh has met the challenge. The questions and his answers follow.
The client has been trying since 2010 to get his denial reversed. He appealed a denial in 2010 which apparently was only just handled now after we filed suit.
Kent Terry wants to know what State knew about “walking” guns to Mexico and when they knew it.