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GUNS FOR SALE – BUY GUN ONLINE – GUNS FOR SALE – HOW TO BUY GUN ONLINE
Firearms-nation is your online guns and ammo store. Here at Firearms-nation, we work hard to deliver the gun deals you are looking for by finding the newest, most desirable firearms, ammunition, optics & accessories and purchasing them in quantity so we can pass the savings on to you. We carry firearms in every price range from manufacturers like Smith & Wesson, Ruger, Sig Sauer, Mossberg, Springfield, Taurus, Glock and more for concealed carry, home defense, competition and hunting. We have a huge selection of pistols, revolvers, shotguns, and rifles. From pocket pistols to AR15s, Firearms-nation has you covered with the best online shopping experience possible for your firearm needs.
Purchasing a firearm online is easy. Simply select your product of choice, follow the instructions to select your FFL dealer and pay for your product. We provide fast & free shipping on all firearms to the FFL dealer of your choice. Whether it’s your first time buying a gun online or your first time using our site, you’ll find all the info you need right here.
Here’s a quick recap of how things work now. There are three basic ways online sales can go down:
- First, if you try to buy a firearm over the Internet from one of the nation’s 130,000 or so* federal firearms license holders, then you have to go through a background check, period.
They’ll ship the gun to your nearest licensed dealer. There’s no loophole there.
- Likewise, if you want to buy a gun online from any seller in another state, they can’t just mail the gun to your doorstep.
The Gun Control Act of 1968 strictly regulates direct mail of virtually all firearms across state lines, save for antiques.
Again, the seller has to ship the gun to a federally licensed dealer. The buyer would then have to go to that dealer, fill out paperwork, and undergo a background check before picking up the gun.
- But there’s also a third option. I can check out an ad posted online by a private seller and then meet up to buy the gun in person. (There may also be some situations in which the gun could be mailed within the same state, though not handguns.)
That would be a private sale and federal law wouldn’t require a background check — although some states would. California and Rhode Island require background checks for all private sales, while 12 states mandate checks for private handgun sales.
That last option is basically the same thing as if I had responded to a classified ad or a posting on an office bulletin board for a gun, except that the Internet makes these private transactions somewhat easier.
At last count back in 2000, the Justice Department found about 4,000 websites offering guns for sale. Presumably the number has risen since.
Now, it’s still a felony for any private seller to knowingly sell a gun to someone who likely couldn’t pass a background check because of their criminal record or history of mental illness. But this is a hard law to enforce — and it does seem to get flouted at times.
One undercover investigation by New York City in 2011 discovered that 54 percent of dealers contacted on Armslist.com were willing to sell their guns even when the researchers explicitly stated that they “probably couldn’t pass a background check.”
GUNS FOR SELF DEFENCE
The law governing self-defense does not excuse any violent act just because another person struck the first blow or made a violent threat.
Traditional self-defense laws require a person who is being attacked or threatened with an imminent attack to:
retreat if possible without taking any physical action, and
use only the amount of force reasonably necessary to fend off the attacker.
Retreat If Possible
If an able-bodied adult raises a fist or hits another able-bodied adult, under traditional self-defense laws the victim must walk away if possible.
If the victim is charged with a crime and claims self-defense, the jury must consider whether the victim had a reasonable opportunity to retreat and did not take it.
To support a successful self-defense argument, the evidence must show that the victim could not retreat—for example, because the attack was ongoing, the victim was trapped, or the victim tried to leave but was followed by the aggressor.
If the victim could not retreat, the jury usually next must consider whether the victim was reasonably in fear for his or her physical safety and whether any force the victim used was appropriate.
The test is often whether a reasonable person in similar circumstances would be afraid and would act as the defendant did.
Under traditional self-defense laws, the act of brandishing or using a gun is evaluated like any other use of force.
The primary question is whether using a gun was reasonable or reasonably necessary under the circumstances.
A victim cannot instantly pull a gun and shoot an attacker who raises a fist or slaps or punches the victim without trying another way of fending off the attack, because that would be more force than was reasonably necessary. Before using deadly force, a victim must fear being gravely injured or killed, and that fear must be reasonable.
What If the Aggressor Doesn’t Have a Gun?
The facts of the situation are always very important when it comes to questions of self-defense. If an attacker waives or shoots a gun, pulling a gun or shooting back usually will constitute self-defense.
In some situations, using a gun in self-defense also may be appropriate even if the aggressor does not have a gun. For instance, if an attacker has another deadly weapon such as a knife, a metal bar, or a baseball bat, using a gun can be considered reasonable if the victim can’t access any other weapon.
Victims also might be justified in showing a weapon and warning that they will shoot if necessary, even if the aggressors have no weapon but are threatening or attacking with their fists.
The “Castle Doctrine”
In general, people who are under attack in their own homes don’t need to retreat or try to escape, even if they can do so safely. Instead, they can typically use force—even enough force to kill—if they are in apparent danger of serious injury.
The theory is that people shouldn’t have to run within or from their own homes—that they should be free to defend their “castles.”
“Stand Your Ground”
Many states have adopted “stand your ground” laws that expand traditional self-defense laws and extend the castle doctrine to confrontations outside a person’s home.
Depending on state law, you may be allowed to brandish or use a gun against someone you believe is about to kill or seriously hurt you, even if you’re outside your home and could have retreated.
Consult an Attorney
If you used a gun in self-defense, you also should contact a lawyer, whether or not you have been charged with a crime.
An experienced criminal defense attorney can advise you of the law regarding guns and self-defense and represent you in a criminal case, if necessary.