Or you could just be a criminal much easier...that's what this law is making us law abiding citizens...criminals. I lost all my guns in a boat accident just last week.
No. They will remain legal. The issue however is that if a seller does not conduct a background check and a prohibited person uses the product in making a firearm, the seller would be in deep trouble. So while you can still buy 80% stuff legally (at least metal stuff -- plastics may or may not get you trouble depending on how well they show up on xray and if you already have plastic frames/receivers, those may become contraband, again, depending on how well they show up on xray), you would also end up in a database maintained by the DOL.
I hereby swear that when I turned over in that crib in Kenya, here was this half white/black baby next to me being called Barry or Obrack, or some kind of a messed up name, or maybe just getting him to speak Hawaiian? Something about coming in handy when a hospital gets built?Also, I'm not gonna name names, but I know factually that even notarized documents have been doctored, or outright lied and done unlawfully in the past. So even notarizations can and have been challenged in the court of law. Maybe not successfully won all the time, but not 100% fool proof bomb proof, either.
What me worry?I would worry if I owned something like the pics shown below because remember, if one of the listed components (barrel or frame/receiver or cylinder/slide) fails to show on xray, no matter how obviously gun-ish the thing is, it is "undetectable" contraband and mere possession is a crime.
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Wow -- that deserves its own thread: Other State - House assault on DIY guns