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FAQ

How long does it take to walk into a gun store and come out with a semi-automatic, if I have a clean record in America?
It depends on the state, and I’m not an expert - but I wanted to share my personal experience for a couple reasons.It may surprise some people - especially non-gun ownersI feel it illustrates that gun control and gun laws are two different things and before jumping to the conclusion that we need more (or fewer) laws pertaining to guns, everyone should take a few minutes to educate themselves and use common sense (gasp)This is my first time gun buying experience from about 4–5 years ago.I’d done quite a bit of research online, pretty much settled on what I wanted and decided it was time to walk into a gun store to look and make the final decision in person. After about 15 minutes I’d settled on a gen 4 Glock 19. The store was running a special on the gen 4s and I received a free box of ammunition, as well as an extra magazine. Awesome.Next up it was time to go through the background check and pay. I had to wait, because there was an older guy and his son in front of me. He was purchasing the gun for his son (because he wasn’t 21) - apparently his son was joining a junior police academy and needed a handgun. Well, his background check came back - he had some kind of domestic abuse charge - no gun for you, no gun for your son. The owner of the gun shop chastised him for even wasting her time since he clearly knew that was on his record.My turn. They ran my details, everything came back clean and it was time to pay. Something people may not realize is that guns aren’t cheap. Mine was close to $500. That’s a decent chunk of change and puts them out of many people’s reach economically. Of course, I’d imagine criminals acquire weapons for much less - but then again they don’t go through the proper channels.Great, background check cleared, I’ve paid and ready to go. The guy behind the counter bags things up and hands it to me - then the owner starts berating him. Apparently by putting the newly purchased gun (still in the case) and the box of ammunition, into the same bag they were setting me up to get a felony when I walked out of the store. They also gave me specific instructions about putting the gun and/or ammo in the trunk of my car - NOT the passenger compartment. Again, throwing the now two separate shopping bags into my back seat would have potentially been criminal (felony).This is where things get crazy. In Ohio, you can load up a gun - put it in a holster (on the outside of your clothes) and walk around in most public places. But, as soon as you cover up the gun - or get into a car with it - you’re breaking the law (felony) unless you’ve gotten a special license/permit. This requires more background checks, fingerprinting, attending a class, paying more money, etc.Now, let’s say you’re all about following the letter of the law and you go through all of these steps so that you can carry your gun in your car. Things don’t get easier - because each state can be different. Despite having a permit, passing the background checks, etc - if you happen to drive into Chicago you could be in a lot of trouble. Apparently, you can drive right through with no problems, but if you step foot outside of your car (even to get gas, even if you leave the gun in the car) you’re now in a world of trouble (felony). It makes you wonder why Chicago has so much gun violence when the gun laws there are so strict.The laws are very strict for gun owners, they can be very confusing, and it seems, by definition, only followed by law abiding citizens.
The second amendment makes a mention of a well regulated militia. how do I find the well-regulated New Jersey state militia and where can I look up the regulations?
The constitution is very shrewd in the writing of the Second Amendment. It says:A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.And, though I’m not a constitutional scholar, I am left with the linguistic observation that the persons who would be referred to as the militia are not specified, nor is it clear who the people are who’d be doing the regulating.In common practice, the Army National Guard for each state is considered the regulated militia. At the time of the Revolution, the militia was that group of armed loyalists that went from house-to-house doing unlawful searches and seizures and required you to feed their soldiers, and, you can imagine if you’ve got some kleptomaniac soldier mooching off your food and sleeping in your house, you’re ever vigilant protecting your daughters, too. As such, it seems equally possible to me that the militia would be that force employed by the government, but to assure that the militia was “regulated” — because you can’t have a 20-year-old men making themselves at home in your house with the blessings of the government and feel “free” at the same time — the citizens would be able to, quote, “regulate”, end-quote the militia to protect themselves from searches, seizures, and uninvited “guests”.
How hard is it for a new student to "fit in" socially at California State University-Northridge?
It’s not that hard. The only problem with CSUN in regards to that, is that it is a commuter school. Meaning a lot of people go back home to their parents after class and sometimes home can 45min to 1 hour away. These are the people who you probably aren’t going to be spending a lot of time with, especially if you’re living in the dorms. People choose to not live on campus or close to campus for different reasons(strict parents, socially awkward, unrealistic roommate expectations,financial reasons). These are the people who even when you invite them out, they come up with all sorts of reasons not to go. No judgement, it just is what it is.If you live on campus, then I would say make friends with your roommates(I still hang with my old roomies), and make it a point to introduce yourself to everybody in your dormitory within the first week. I know it seems lame but most people will be happy you did especially since this is likely their first time away from home. Will people like me? Will this suck like HS did? Don’t be afraid to get it started. Encourage your roommates to come with you and I would say that it's best to do it only if your roommates are willing to do it with you. I personally wouldn't do it by myself. But that's just me.If you’re off campus I would suggest either joining an organization or starting one so that you can meet people. You can do this if you live on campus as well.
Will New Mexico fill an out of state pain med subscription?
New Mexico is part of the United States of America so if any other state would refill it, I would think NM would also. However, I do not work in the medical nor pharmacy businesses in New Mexico so I can’t speak on this subject. My suggestion would be to contact a pharmacist in New Mexico and ask them that question instead of Quora because of the complexity of state medical laws.
A group led by Matt Shea, R-Spokane, Washington met in Olympia to announce their intention to form a new 51st state named Liberty. Is this a good idea? How do you think it will work out?
I don't think it's a good idea, and I don't have just one reason why. I think with these types of issues it really just takes a lot of research, and really looking into a person, and their actions.During the past elections is when I started to hear of him and the controversy surrounding him. I started to look into him more and the information unfolding got stranger and stranger. I drew my own conclusions, from his past videos, past fb comments to others opposed to him and started adding up from there. Whether every detail out there about this guy is accurate or not, I believe there is some truth to it based on passed comments, and his actions.All I can really suggest is to look him up, look into past fb groups who have a lot of various different insider information. There was also a rolling stone article on him, that helps shed some light on exactly what this guy stands for. I honestly hoped people looked into this guy more before they voted him back in as there is definitely something not right with him.
How hard will it be to purchase a new firearm in Washington State once the new law goes into effect?
I assume you’re referring to Initiative 1639, which will take effect on January 1st, 2019. The initiative will do the following:Raise the age to purchase semi-automatic rifles to 21 years old from 18.Impose a 10-day waiting period.Require an annual background check.Mandate a firearms training course.Creates a new felony criminal class called: “community endangerment.”Requires legal gun owners to store weapons in a way where they will not be accessible to untrained individuals, felons or children.Makes gun owners liable for crimes committed with their weapons, which were not secured.On the face of it, much of this sounds like pretty good stuff. Some of it sounds like common sense or even like things which duplicate Federal law.The first point is the new 21-year old age requirement. This will more than likely be challenged in the courts as unconstitutional. A person in the U.S. is considered legally an adult and protected by the entire Constitution at age 18. This law denies a legal adult, under the Federal definition, their rights under the 2nd Amendment. The State of Washington cannot infringe on the rights of a legal adult.The 10-day waiting period is legal and enforceable. It’s similar to other waiting periods of various lengths imposed by states like California and Rhode Island. It is a type of “cooling off period” and will not deter gun sales or prevent violent crime. It only forces a legal gun purchaser to wait longer.Requiring an annual background check is something new. Initial background checks are common, both at the State and Federal level, but requiring that a person have their background scrutinized every year, merely to own a firearm will probably be seen as an unreasonable violation of privacy, and will likely be challenged in the courts, especially if there’s a financial burden imposed on the legal owner to do this each time.A firearms training course is always a good idea for a new owner, but it should never be mandated. Again, firearm ownership is a constitutionally protected right, so every legal adult can own one or more without having to pass a training course. Even if they didn’t pass, you could not legally deny them their right to own a firearm, so what’s the point?Creating a new felony class of criminals based on how they choose to store their weapons is extreme. Whether you keep a loaded pistol in the nightstand, or a shotgun over the mantle, you should not have to face possible felony charges or have additional security device purchases imposed on you to legally exercise your right.Finally, civil action can already take place against a person who is negligent in handling or storing a weapon in an unreasonable manner. That part of the law changes nothing…
A web page I need to fill out states (in their privacy policy) they will track the site I came from and go to afterwards, as well as my location, browser and OS identity, and much more information. How can I safely fill it out but block all this?
There’s a few separate things here:OS and browser: they already have this as soon as you open the form. All web servers get this to ensure they can pra page you can load. You can send a fake one using something like the Google headers editor for Chrome, but it’s fairly pointless - you are just one of millions running near identical hardware. It’s mostly useful for their site tester to check it works on the common platforms,Location: They will get a rough location from your IP address. You could use a VPN - they will still get a location, but it will not be very accurate. Locations from IP are often not very useful - often they are only accurate to the country level. The site might ask your browser for accurate location information - just click on ‘no’.Source site: Just open the URL manually in a new tab. Then there is no source site information to pass.Forwarded to site: They can only see this if it’s by clicking a link on the page. don’t click the links.Other sites you may have visited. Normally done with a cross-site advertising tracking cookie. Open the site in a Private / Incognito / Porn mode session to block them all. Close it as soon as you have finished.To be honest, they will get far, far more information from the form you complete than anything else.