When the GOP wins, they won’t take your gun

By David Bier As the election season is winding down, a new batch of polls shows the GOP is winning on guns.

But if you are worried about the GOP’s gun policy, you may want to consider what the GOP has actually done on gun control.

The Republican Party’s first big policy priority is an assault weapons ban.

The NRA has been working with the Republican Party to try to make sure that the GOP will not succeed on this.

The GOP’s first major policy priority, the assault weapons bans, were the first major legislative proposals to be put forth by the GOP since Ronald Reagan’s death in 1981. 

The NRA, as you may know, has been fighting hard to get the assault weapon ban enacted.

It is now the only group with a seat on the House of Representatives.

There are now three bills that the NRA has introduced, all aimed at limiting the rights of law-abiding Americans to own and carry firearms. 

They all have a number of Republican co-sponsors, but the NRA was able to get two of them enacted into law and the others passed by bipartisan margins. 

One bill is called the NRA’s Assault Weapons Ban Improvement Act of 2013.

It would expand the background check requirement for the purchase of assault weapons from five to 12 years, and it would require all federally licensed dealers to be federally licensed.

This bill is a big deal. 

It will put the NRA in the position of being the only party in the House that can get to a federal law that has been passed by the Democratic-controlled Senate and signed into law by President Barack Obama.

That law, passed last summer, requires the FBI to begin a review of the federal government’s background check system by December 31. 

If passed, the law would allow the FBI, the Department of Justice and the National Instant Criminal Background Check System (NICS) to begin to process the firearms purchases of federal employees who do not have a criminal record. 

That law has been criticized for being too weak, and the NRA will be lobbying against it. 

A second bill, known as the Assault Weapons Safety Improvement Act, would expand background checks to private sellers of assault rifles, as well as private sales by licensed dealers.

This is the bill that will most likely be debated in the Senate, as it would allow any firearm purchaser to get a license to buy a firearm, regardless of their criminal record, which would make it harder for those who do have criminal records to buy guns. 

Another bill that is currently being debated in Congress, the National Firearms Act (NFA), is a major gun safety measure.

It allows the purchase, possession, transfer, sale, and possession of rifles and shotguns, including semiautomatic assault rifles. 

All three of these bills would require background checks on all sales of assault weapon or semi-automatic weapons. 

In the past, the NRA supported these bills. 

But in recent years, as the NRA and other groups have been fighting the NRA-sponsored bills in the Congress, they have been more vocal about their opposition. 

Now, a recent New York Times story suggests that they might be backing off. 

For the first time in two years, the American Legislative Exchange Council, the industry trade group that has spent tens of millions of dollars on lobbying to weaken gun laws in the last decade, has backed away from their lobbying efforts on the assault assault weapons bill, according to a person familiar with the matter. 

And it is a clear sign that the gun control lobby has abandoned their support for the bill, said the person, who asked not to be identified because he was not authorized to discuss the legislation. 

Last week, the White House said it would not be endorsing any of the gun bill proposals in Congress. 

Some of these proposals were endorsed by the NRA last year. 

This latest development suggests that the American NRA may be abandoning its long-held opposition to the assault guns bill. 

What you need to know about the NRA: 1. 

When is the assault rifle ban going to be implemented? 

 This is going to take some time. 

On December 31, 2013, the U.S. House of Representative will vote on a bill to ban assault weapons.

The bill will go to the Senate for consideration. 

According to the NRA, the Senate bill would ban all assault weapons except for the very few semi-automatics.

The Senate bill also would ban semi-auto handguns and any other firearm that shoots more than 10 rounds per minute. 

2. 

How long will the assault rifles ban take? 

The assault weapons law takes effect on January 1, 2014.

The president has said that it would take a year to implement the bill.

But the bill is expected to be signed into laws in several states and on the federal level, including a measure in the U,S.

Senate that would expand gun control in the country. 

3. 

Who is backing this bill?