Brady Bill

US congressional legislation that required a person to wait 5 business days from the time of application to the purchase of a firearm
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Further, Arnold Schwarzenegger [star of "Terminator Genisys"] has gone on record numerous times as being in favor of various aspects of gun control and is a strong supporter of the Brady Bill.
But due to a National Rifle Association-backed amendment to the 1994 Brady Bill, the law allows sales to proceed after three business days have passed after the check begins-even if background check operators have not confirmed the buyer is legally allowed to have guns.
Neither [former White House Press Secretary Jim] Brady nor [Acting Attorney General Stewart] Gerson suggested how many lives the Brady Bill might save.
He also cited the controversial Brady Bill which required further scrutiny before one could purchase a firearm.
With minimal research, professor Cunningham-Parmeter would have found that in 1993, I voted for the Brady Bill, which required states to computerize and update their criminal records systems and implement a nationwide point-of-purchase instant criminal background check system, or NCIS.
Although the last suggestion might not be possible to achieve immediately, the first step might be to revive the Brady Bill, enacted in l994, which bans assault rifles at the federal level.
The 66-year-old actor and director urged US politicians to reinstate the expired 1994 Brady Bill, which included a ban on the sale of assault weapons.
The actor and director, 66, urged US politicians to reinstate the expired 1994 Brady Bill, which included a ban on the sale of assault weapons.
Other laws have also been passed, such as the Brady Bill, which governs who can't own a gun, such as felons, anyone judged to be a mental defective, or a drug addict.
The Democratic Party has grown leery of the issue, as many Democrats have come to believe that both the 1994 Republican takeover of Congress and Al Gore's 2000 presidential loss could be blamed on backlash against the party's gun-control victories of the early 1990s: the Brady Bill, which imposed national background checks before you can buy a gun, and the "assault weapon" ban on certain types of semiautomatic guns and magazines.
This did not go over well with the GOP establishment, which apparently feels a sense of entitlement, despite fielding a few outright miserable choices like "assault weapon" ban bill author Mark Kirk of Illinois, and Dan Coats of Indiana, who had previously supported both the Brady Bill and the federal semi auto ban.
2010, it does concern me a little bit, only because we've been through this before when we had the huge upswing and panic buying during the Brady Bill.