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Old January 9th, 2018, 07:36 AM   #61
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Where I live, if you spend more than $300 on a home improvement, it requires the permission of the government. WTH? It's my house... bought and paid for.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 07:38 AM   #62
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Depends. Just how many "gifts" for "brothers" are you making in a years time?
It doesn't matter. Unless a person has a Weapons License (permission), then they have to go to the FFL where you bought the weapon, undergo the background check and fill out paperwork (permission.)
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Old January 9th, 2018, 07:40 AM   #63
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You cannot pass out flyers nor make a speech in public here without permission. You can always sue if they illegally deny you, but you still have to get permission.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 08:17 AM   #64
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It doesn't matter. Unless a person has a Weapons License (permission), then they have to go to the FFL where you bought the weapon, undergo the background check and fill out paperwork (permission.)
OH, then you're just pissed that you have to obey the law.
Why didn't you just say so instead of the crap about what "the Feds" don't like?
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Old January 9th, 2018, 08:17 AM   #65
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It doesn't matter. Unless a person has a Weapons License (permission), then they have to go to the FFL where you bought the weapon, undergo the background check and fill out paperwork (permission.)
So what?
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Old January 9th, 2018, 09:04 AM   #66
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Originally Posted by discollector View Post
No sir, you cannot. They call it a straw-man purchase. A few states don't have unconstitutional gun registration schemes.

My critics on this are making this personal and you shouldn't join them. They're wrong. Trying to give a relative a firearm without government permission is a violation of federal law. That is that this thread is about. Hell, even the link supplied by my stalker disprove his very criticism.
What federal law would that be, surely you could point it out in the US Code, right? My link disproves what I showed from my link? Your critics are making it personal? Are you sure you aren't making it personal yourself?

https://www.google.com/search?q=how+...nt=firefox-b-1
There is 4,780,000 links that say you don't know what you are talking about. Since I gave you link #1already, lets look at links 2 and 3.
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So, you’ve done your research, and are ready to purchase the firearm. Now how do you actually give your intended recipient their gift? Well, if you are in the same state, you could just hand it to them yourself. There’s no national law that prevents someone from giving firearms to a friend or family member in the same state, but there are plenty of state laws regarding it.
What? No Federal law denying it, just state laws in regards to it.
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Let’s assume that the person to whom you intend to give the firearm can legally own it. Check that one off the list. The next question seems to trouble a lot of people. Can you legally obtain a firearm you intend to immediately give away? Of course! But there is an oddly specific question on ATF form 4473, which you will have to answer if you are buying the gift from an FFL.
The answer to this question should, of course, be "yes." If not, you aren't buying the gun.

The answer to this question should, of course, be “yes.” If not, you aren’t buying the gun.

“Are you the actual transferee/buyer of the firearm(s) listed on this form?” The language is restrictive, and while that solves problems (mostly concerning straw purchases), it creates issues, too.

As a review writer, I’ve filled out more than 50 of these forms this year. I don’t buy the firearms. I’m not a the actual buyer. I don’t get to keep them. I assume responsibility for the gun, take possession of the gun, but the gun remains on the books of the manufacturer. Yet the guns are (however temporarily) transferred to me, so I’m covered. I pay my fees. My FFL runs the paperwork through the system. I’m approved, etc.

If you are giving the firearm as a gift, you are still the actual buyer. You’re in the clear there. This differs from a straw purchase, where you are also the actual buyer (or legal buyer, who then resells the gun to someone who can’t buy it).
I understand how you are confused with your claims, maybe if you actually did basic research you wouldn't make claims that are easily shown to be inept.

Last edited by TreeDoc; January 9th, 2018 at 09:35 AM.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 09:06 AM   #67
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In law, you cannot be held to any contract which violates your unalienable Rights. For example, if a woman were to enter into a marriage contract and forfeit her Right to a Freedom of Speech, it would be unenforceable. Contracts that infringe upon your Rights or are a violation of public policy are, to the extent they violate the law, ultra vires null and void.
Maybe you could point to the law that says HOA rules are a violation of the persons who buy within it, rights, instead of your opinion of the rules being unconstitutional.

Last edited by TreeDoc; January 9th, 2018 at 09:39 AM.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 09:08 AM   #68
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OH, then you're just pissed that you have to obey the law.
Why didn't you just say so instead of the crap about what "the Feds" don't like?
Not only does he not want to obey the law, he doesn't comprehend the basics of law, or for that matter, rights.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 09:22 AM   #69
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Is there a license that would permit this guy to do his thing on private property?

https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/ma...ome/ar-BBHUHL7
Do what exactly? He is in violation of utility easements, setbacks, state property code, and HOA landscape alterations. The HOA seems to say that 1 pole (which can fly both flags) is OK on the property as long as it is placed in a proper location, and all of his issues would then go away.
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Old January 9th, 2018, 09:27 AM   #70
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ANOTHER HOA bullshit "horror" story. There is a reason I will likely never buy a home in a neighborhood with an HOA.

However these people did. They KNEW they did. Now he wants to sit on his pity potty because the thinks the rules HE AGREED TO, don't apply to him. He agreed to the rules when he bought the house now HE'S the fucking victim ?!!?
Not only did he not follow the rules he agreed to, but he is in violation of Texas State Property Code with one of the poles.
Quote:
"In this particular case [Pereira] installed two 20 [foot-long] flag poles [sic] on both sides of his driveway (one on each side) without first submitting the plans or seeking approval," Sears said. "The problem is that one of the poles is in a utility easement, both poles are within the 25 [feet] building setback line and the restrictions (and Texas Property Code) only allow for the installation of one flag pole."

Sears added that, "We have already reached out to the Veteran to let him know that the issue is not the flags and are awaiting a response. We are certainly willing to continue to work with this Veteran in relocating one of his poles and would be remise [sic] if we did not take this opportunity to thank him for his personal sacrifice and service to our Country."
If he moved the 1 pole to a proper location and flew both flags on it then there would be no issue.
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