The Hill article The new gun control bill, which aims to make it easier for people to buy firearms, has been criticized by some Democrats as not doing enough to address gun violence in the United States.
The legislation has been dubbed the “breath of fire” bill by critics, who say it does not address the root causes of gun violence, such as a lack of background checks or the lack of training for people who want to buy guns.
The new bill would allow people to apply for a gun license in person at a federally licensed gun dealer, or at a gun show.
It also allows people to transfer guns, including those in the home, to friends, relatives and those in private collections, which would allow the transfer of small arms, such in handguns and rifles.
But the legislation is far from perfect.
The legislation does not make it more difficult for people with mental health or drug abuse issues to purchase guns, nor does it allow people with criminal records to buy or possess guns.
It does, however, allow people who are eligible to purchase firearms to bring them to a gun sale, even if they do not have a license.
The law allows a licensed dealer to offer to sell to someone who does not have the required qualifications, but the law also prohibits a dealer from charging more than $200 for a firearm.
Democrats are also pushing the bill to ban the sale of firearms to people with felony convictions.
They say the law will make it harder for people without a criminal record to get guns and that gun ownership is not a good deterrent to violent crime.
But gun rights advocates say the bill is too weak to protect law-abiding gun owners.
The NRA says the bill does not go far enough to ban gun purchases by people who have no criminal record, and also does not require a background check for any sale.
“This bill is not strong enough to keep guns out of the hands of people who can’t meet the federal background check requirements,” said Adam Winkler, director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research at the University of California, Los Angeles.
The bill would also require states to provide background checks to people purchasing guns, something many states are doing in part to prevent domestic violence, domestic terrorism and sexual assault.
The bill would prohibit individuals who are not authorized to own guns from buying guns.
Winkler said the bill’s proposal to make the sale between friends or relatives and other private collectors is particularly problematic.
“The bill leaves out the private collector rule, which basically says it’s up to you and your friends and family to decide if you’re going to be an honest and responsible gun collector,” Winkler said.
The NRA argues the bill would be good for the gun industry and the nation if it was enacted into law.
The National Rifle Association, the NRA’s lobbying arm, said the legislation will make gun dealers more aggressive in trying to keep people with guns away from people with a criminal history.
“A bill that allows anyone to purchase a firearm without a background checking will encourage the sale, trafficking and smuggling of illegal guns and will enable criminals to buy weapons,” the NRA said in a statement.
“While we support the right of law-breakers to own firearms, it is important to remember that we must do everything in our power to prevent guns from falling into the wrong hands.”
Sen. Dianne Feinstein Dianne Emiel FeinsteinFeinstein calls for more funding for research on gun violence Feinstein wants to know if there’s evidence of Russian interference in U.S. election MORE (D-Calif.), who introduced the bill in May, said she believes it will lead to more gun violence.
“I think this bill is going to have some effect on how dangerous guns are,” Feinstein said in an interview with The Hill.
“But I think the good news is, it’s going to get us to a point where we can stop it.”
Senators Barbara Boxer Barbara Levy BoxerFeinstein’s bill to stop gun sales to people on criminal records could save lives Feinstein says gun sales ban could save thousands Feinstein: We should ‘stop the cycle of gun sales’ Feinstein calls on Congress to block sales of guns Feinstein: ‘The next time we hear the NRA’ Feinstein: FBI will not ‘take action’ on gun sales Feinstein calls for end to ‘gun show loophole’ Feinstein says Feinstein bill would not ban private collectors’ gun sales, but require background checks Feinstein says ‘gun sale loophole’ should not be ‘open and shut’ Feinstein, Boxer plan to fight ‘gun loophole’ in background checksFeinstein says ‘breath’ of fire’ bill does little to tackle gun violenceShe said the measure does not take away from states’ ability to regulate gun sales.
“It’s not going to stop the sale,” Boxer said.
“It’s going do what the states already have the ability to do.
But it’s still going to make guns safer for people in the country who don’t have a background.”
Sen.(D-Ore.), who is not expected to be up for