By now, it’s pretty clear that the U.S. is undergoing an unprecedented transformation in how its citizens can protect themselves from criminals.
The nation’s murder rate, which is hovering around an all-time high, has been declining for years.
And it’s not just a matter of having fewer homicides.
As I’ve written before, the FBI has been working hard to convince gun owners that they can use their Second Amendment rights to protect themselves and their families.
And there are a lot of good reasons to think that this effort is going to pay off.
But as I wrote last week, there are also some major problems with the way the FBI is trying to persuade people to comply with its rules.
So, I thought I’d take a closer look at some of the major problems, and the implications, of the FBI proposal.
First, the “new” rules The FBI has announced new rules that will affect some of its most popular target shooting targets.
The new rules are the result of years of study and consultation with local law enforcement, and they are aimed at preventing gun crime.
The first part of the new rules, known as the National Firearms Act, requires federal agents to “exercise reasonable care in all firearms transactions and in carrying firearms in interstate commerce.”
But this part of federal law is a bit vague.
Federal agents may “examine and make an inventory of firearms in their possession at the time of sale or transfer” if they have “reasonable cause to believe that the firearm or ammunition is used to commit, or to facilitate, an act of terrorism, criminal activity, or other felony.”
They may also “use reasonable force” to “secure and maintain firearms” if the agents “knowingly cause bodily injury to any person.”
The second part of this law says that agents may confiscate “all firearms and ammunition possessed or used for a crime” if “the agent reasonably believes that the possession or use of the firearm is a felony or is being used for the commission of a felony.”
The third part of “excessive force” is another broad concept that applies to almost any type of violence.
And the fourth part of excessive force is a very broad one that can be used to prosecute anyone.
For example, the Bureau has been trying to convince local police officers that they should use excessive force against suspects who have been charged with crimes, even if those crimes are related to illegal drugs or firearms.
But these new rules will apply to virtually all gun transactions and purchases.
And local police are not exempt.
The Bureau also wants to make it harder for people to “obtain, possess, or use firearms or ammunition for lawful purposes.”
The new rule, the bureau says, “requires an individual or entity to comply” with a new requirement that “a person may not acquire, possess or use any firearm, ammunition, device, or any combination of items for purposes of unlawful activity.”
According to the Bureau, the new rule would also make it “more difficult for a person to obtain, possess and use a firearm or device that would otherwise be prohibited.”
That’s not exactly what it says.
It says, however, that if a “lawful firearm is possessed or is used by a person for lawful purpose, such firearm or firearm accessory shall not be construed to be a firearm and ammunition.”
The Bureau says that if the person “know[s] the firearm to be used for lawful use, the firearm accessory must not be regarded as a firearm.”
This is a pretty broad statement that could be interpreted to include almost any firearm.
And it seems like a big loophole that could have serious implications for Americans who are simply trying to do business with a friend, or with a neighbor.
For instance, a friend who’s carrying a handgun to a movie theater might not know that she’s breaking federal law by using it for a lawful purpose.
Another loophole in the new law could have an even more devastating impact.
Under the new federal rule, any gun that’s bought with a credit card or a wire transfer is exempt from any requirements about what it must be used “for purposes of lawful activity.”
The bureau says that this exemption applies to any type or combination of firearms, and that it “does not affect or restrict the requirement that firearms be used exclusively for lawful, lawful purposes.
This means that if your friend buys a firearm with a wire account, the money he or she is spending will be exempt from the FBI “reasonable care” requirement.
But the Bureau doesn’t explain why it thinks that this loophole will allow it to take away the “lawfulness” requirement for gun purchases.
Another new rule says that any person who owns or operates a firearm on or after January 1, 2019, is not allowed to transfer that firearm to anyone else.
But this one is even worse.
The bureau is going after anyone who “