Lawmakers in many states have introduced bills which would make it illegal to possess devices which accelerate semi-automatic rate of fire, though each approach to the subject takes a slightly different angle. Definitions and specific devices that would be banned vary in each case. Some are more expansive, covering any accessory which has the potential to accelerate rate-of-fire. Others only ban a few specific items.
Nearly 50 years after his death, Dr. King's birthplace of Atlanta continues the tradition of protecting equality. The Georgia State Senate introduced SB316 on January 9th, titled the "Georgia Enhanced Penalties for Hate Crimes Act", which seeks to improve upon previous legal efforts to curb criminal activity which directly relates to discriminatory factors
After an intensive year of research and testing, a lot of updates and changes are coming to our platforms that we think will greatly benefit everyone.
People who like to do their own research will visit sites with primary sources, not simply trust the articles floating around online, and people who really like to do their own research on state laws will go directly to the states’ legislation pages. So what happens when they all say something different?
Several outlets picked up on the fact that laws passed in Texas earlier in the year now allowed for openly carrying swords, banned texting while driving, and had several other assorted effects, but one thing that was virtually unreported when it became effective was a small but significant change to the State’s underage drinking laws.