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BREAKING :
REP. ANTHONY SABATINI FILED A BILL MONDAY THAT WOULD ALLOW PEOPLE WITH A CONCEALED FIREARM LICENSE TO CARRY A WEAPON ONTO FLORIDA COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. THE MEASURE, HB 6001, SEEKS TO DELETE A PROVISION THAT RESTRICTS PERMIT HOLDERS FROM CARRYING A FIREARM ON CAMPUS GROUNDS. FLORIDA’S CURRENT STATUTE LIMITS REGISTERED STUDENTS AND FACULTY TO CARRYING STUN GUNS AND NON-LETHAL ELECTRIC WEAPONS ON CAMPUS.ON A MILD NOVEMBER NIGHT IN 2015, CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY, POLICE SPED TO CROWN FRIED CHICKEN AT BROADWAY AND MICKLE, WHERE A DISTRAUGHT MAN WITH A KNIFE HAD JUST THREATENED TO KILL A CUSTOMER INSIDE. WHEN COPS ARRIVED, THE 48-YEAR-OLD MAN WAS OUTSIDE, WAVING THE KNIFE, CLEARLY A POTENTIAL THREAT. REPEATEDLY, HE REFUSED POLICE ORDERS TO DROP HIS WEAPON. THE ENCOUNTER COULD HAVE BEEN HIS DEATH SENTENCE IN MANY CITIES IN AMERICA — OR, A FEW YEARS EARLIER, IN CAMDEN ITSELF. INSTEAD, POLICE OFFICERS RECOGNIZED THE MAN WAS IN THE THROES OF A MENTAL HEALTH CRISIS AND BACKED OFF.ON THANKSGIVING DAY, DANIEL SPEARS OPENED THE DOOR TO HIS BADIN HOME AND IMMEDIATELY FELT SICK TO HIS STOMACH. BURGLARS TOOK HIS COMPUTER, CASH, MORE THAN 1,000 ROUNDS OF AMMUNITION, AND SEVERAL GUNS. ONE OF THE GUNS HE BUILT FROM SCRATCH WHEN HE RETURNED FROM A DEPLOYMENT TO AFGHANISTAN IN 2014.A WELD COUNTY, COLORADO MAN WHO PLEADED GUILTY IN JUNE TO SMUGGLING GUN PARTS TO BUYERS IN OTHER COUNTRIES AND POSSESSING UNREGISTERED FIREARMS WAS SENTENCED MONDAY, ACCORDING TO U.S. ATTORNEY JASON R. DUNN. MICHAEL JOHN SUPPES, 47, WAS SENTENCED TO SERVE 46 MONTHS IN FEDERAL PRISON FOLLOWED BY THREE YEARS OF SUPERVISED RELEASE. SUPPES ALSO AGREED TO FORFEIT 123 FIREARMS, FIREARM PARTS, AMMUNITION AND NEARLY $300,000 IN ASSETS, THE DOJ SAID. SUPPES' PLEA AGREEMENT SAYS HE DID NOT HAVE AN EXPORT LICENSE AND HE POSSESSED UNREGISTERED SHORT-BARRELED RIFLES THAT WERE NOT REGISTERED UNDER THE NATIONAL FIREARMS REGISTRATION AND TRANSFER RECORD AS REQUIRED BY LAW.THE SEARCH IS ON FOR THE THIEF THAT STOLE SIX UNIQUE GUNS FROM PAUL NIGH, A RETIRED LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER. IT’S A GUN OWNER’S AND LAW ENFORCEMENT SERGEANT’S WORST NIGHTMARE. “IT’S NOT A WEAPON YOU CAN JUST WALK IN THE STORE AND BUY,” HE EXPLAINED. SIX OF NIGH’S GUNS ARE NOW ON THE STREET AFTER A THIEF STOLE THEM FROM HIS U-HAUL TRAILER.

GA – HOME DEFENSE – More people using private security at rates never seen before (VIDEO)

With protests erupting across the country during the pandemic and some calling to defund the police, many people are now looking for new ways to stay safe. “When people start getting stretched and they’re already living on the ends, at what point do you start seeing good people make bad decisions,” said Mark James, owner of Panther Protection Services, a private security company in Atlanta, Georgia. His bodyguard services have increased 40% in the past four months, while the firearms training that he offers has increased more than 300% in the same time frame. “People who have never been gun owners before are now buying guns,” he said. “Those people who are buying guns are saying, ‘I have to learn how to use a gun that I just bought for my own personal protection.’” This increase in private security is happening across the country. “Bodyguard services went up at least 100% since this whole COVID-19 era has started, along with some of the racial tensions that are going on,” said Dexter Ravenell, owner of Around the Clock Security in North Carolina. For the past few months, Ravenell has been getting requests from all kinds of people. “From Blacks, whites, Hispanics, male, female,” he said. “I’ve never seen anything like this as far as the demand that we are getting.” The cost for Ravenell’s services starts at $40 per hour and goes up from there. “It’s good for business but morally it’s kind of sad to see that we’re coming to that now,” he said. James wouldn’t tell us how much he charges but did give some safety tips for free. “I always walk wide to make sure there’s no one on the other side of my vehicle,” he said.

James says the best safety advice he can offer is situational awareness. “I’m always looking at the small things which keep me from having to do big things,” he said.  [view source]

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