1968 – Subsection (a). Pub. L. 90-618 added the definitions of “collector”, “authorized collector” and “crime punishable by imprisonment for more than one year”, changed the definitions of “person”, “whoever”, “interstate or foreign trade”, “State”, “firearm”, “destructive device”, “dealer”, “charge”, “escape from justice”, “antique firearm”, “ammunition” and “published order”, and defined the definitions of “shotgun”, “short-barreled shotgun”, “short-barrelled shotgun” without modification, “importer”, “authorized importer”, “manufacturer”, “authorized manufacturer”, “authorized distributor”, “pawnshop” and “secretary” or “Minister of Finance”. Section (a) Item 4. Pub. L. 90-618 added authorized collectors to the list of licensees and provided that the transportation of declared items would be authorized by the secretary if it was consistent with public safety and necessity. Section (a) (20). Hrsg. L.
99–308, § 101 Abs. 5, ggf. ABS. 20 allgemein. Before the amendment, para. (20) read as follows: “The term “crime punishable by imprisonment for more than one year” does not include (A) federal or state offenses related to breaches of understanding, unfair trade practices, trade restrictions, or other similar offenses related to the regulation of business practices that the Secretary may designate by order, or (B) any state offence (other than that involving a firearm or a firearm or a firearm). explosives), which are punishable under state laws as a misdemeanour and with imprisonment for two years or less. Sections 57, 92, 101, 104, 222, 224, 225 or 226 of the Atomic Energy Act of 1954, 42 USC 2077 2122, 2131, 2234, 2272, 2275 and 2276; Section (d) Number 3. Hrsg. L. 99–308, § 102 Abs. 5 Buchst.
B, if applicable Abs. 3 allgemein. Before the amendment, para. (3) Read as follows: “is a user who is illicit or addicted to marijuana or a sedative or stimulant (as defined in section 201(v) of the Federal Food, Drugs and Cosmetics Act) or narcotics (as defined in section 4731(a) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1954); or”. Reference to the Director of Central Intelligence or the Director of the CIA as Director as head of the intelligence community, which should be interpreted as a reference to the Director of National Intelligence. Reference to the director of the Central Intelligence Service or the director of the CIA as director as head of the CIA, which is understood as a reference to the director of the CIA. See Article 1081(a), (b) of the Pub. L. 108-458, as a note under Article 3001 of Title 50, War and National Defence.
Section (g) (7). Pub. L. 104–208, § 101(f) [§ 658(b)(2)(A)], deleted by “or” at the end. Federal firearms laws prohibit the trade in and possession of certain types of firearms. These include, for example: 18 U.S.C., Chapter 105, concerning sabotage; Section 103 of the Brady Handgun Violence Prevention Act referred to in subsection (t)(1) is section 103 of Pub. L. 103-159, which is classified as section 40901 of Title 34, Combating Crime and Prosecution. Section 4(b) of the Homeland Security Act of 1950, 50 USC 783(b), Relating to the Transmission of Classified Information; “(A) any firearm (including a firearm equipped with a match lock, flintlock, cap or similar type of ignition) manufactured in or before 1898; and subparagraph (a) number 30. Pub.
L. 103–322, § 110102(b), which added Article (30) defining the “semi-automatic assault weapon”, was repealed by advertisement. L. 103-322, § 110105(2). See the current date and completion date of the 1994 change below. Section (a) (6). Edit L. L. 90-618 added authorized collectors to the enumerated list of licensees and expanded the provisions to include the acquisition or attempted acquisition of ammunition. Section (p) (5) (A).
Pub. L. 107–296, § 1112(f)(4), replaced “after consultation with the Attorney General” with “after consultation with the Secretary”. Subsections (c), (d). Pub. L. 90 to 618 added paragraph (c) of former paragraph (c), named former paragraph (c) as (d) was added to the list of licensees, the prohibition on the possession of firearms or ammunition was extended to the disposal of a person who is an illegal user or addiction to marijuana or sedative, a stimulant or narcotic, or any person who has been classified as mentally retarded or who has been admitted to a psychiatric institution, and inserted “or ammunition” after “sale or disposal of a firearm”. Previous sub-abbreviations. (d) renamed to point (f). Section (b) Number 2.
Hrsg. L. 99–308, § 102 (4)(A), deleted “or ammunition” after “firearm” in two places. Section 16 of the Trade with the Enemy Act, 50 USC App. 16; “(4) who has been classified as mentally handicapped or who has been admitted to a psychiatric institution; 1996 – Pub. L. 104–294, § 603(g), amended by replacing “Uberti 1866 Sporting Rifle” with “Uberti 1866 Sporting Rilfe” in the category “Centerfire Rifles—Lever & Slide”, “Sako FiberClass Sporter” with “Sako Fiberclass Sporter” in the category “Centerfire Rifles—Bolt Action”, “Remington 870 SPS Special Purpose Magnum” with “Remington 879 SPS Special Purpose Magnum” in the category “Shotguns—Slide Actions”, and “E.A.A./Sabatti Falcon-Mon Over/Under” for “E.A.A/Sabatti Falcon-Mon Over/Under” in the “Shotguns—Over/Unders” category. 17 U.S.C. § 371, if it is a conspiracy to violate any of the above laws; and. Section a, point 5. Ed.
L. 90 to 618 added licensed collectors to the listed list of exempted licensees, prohibited the transfer of firearms, etc., if the transferor has reason to believe that the recipient resides in a State other than that in which the transferor resides, and replaced the provisions requiring surrender, the transport or supply of firearms for a legal legacy or succession and the loan or rental of firearms to a person for temporary importation for lawful sporting purposes for provisions that exempt the transfer of shotguns or rifles and prohibit the transfer, etc., of firearms that the purchaser could not legally purchase or possess, in accordance with the applicable laws, regulations or regulations of the State or political subdivision in which the purchaser resides. USC§18§ 7903, 794, or 798, relating to defense espionage or classified information; 2002 – Subsections. (a) to (c), (p) (2) to (4). Edited by L. 107-296, § 1112 (f) (6), replaced “Attorney General” with “Secretary” wherever it appeared. Paragraph (q). Edited by L. 104–208, § 101(f) [Title VI, § 657], as amended by. (q) in general.
Prior to the amendment, paragraph (q) prohibited, with a few exceptions, a person knowingly possessing a firearm in a place that the person knew or had reason to believe was a school zone, or that knowingly or recklessly neglects the safety of another person, from unloading or attempting to unload a firearm in a single location: Shoot a gun in a place that the person knew was a school zone. point (b). Pub. L. 90-618 replaced the provisions stipulating that a member of the armed forces on active duty is a resident of the State in which his or her permanent service is situated, with provisions defining the terms “firearm”, “destructive device” and “crime punishable by imprisonment for more than one year”. 2015 – Subparagraph (z)(2)(B). Ed. L.