San Jose, California — When the National Rifle Association sent its members to gun shows and ranges across the country last week, it was not to show off its latest weapon, the .22LR.
The NRA’s newest product, the Freedom Shooting Center, is a shooting range designed to help parents teach their kids the proper handling and safety of firearms.
But when it comes to shooting a mass shooting, there is little the NRA can do to stop the carnage.
The gun control group that developed the Freedom shooting center is also the group that has developed a firearm to help the San Diego, California, shooting victims.
When the shooting began in a small family’s apartment complex in February, the gun owner, David Brown, was able to bring a .22 rifle to the scene and use it to fend off a man who opened fire, killing two of the family members.
The man was later shot dead by police.
Brown is currently serving a life sentence for the crime, but his case is not an anomaly.
The National Rifle Act of 1934, passed after the Columbine High School massacre in 1999, specifically created the National Firearms Act, which created the federal government as the lead agency for regulating firearms and ammunition.
The NFA regulates firearms and allows the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) to enforce the laws on them.
The ATF is responsible for enforcing federal gun laws, such as those prohibiting possession of firearms by felons and the mentally ill.
The act also gives the ATF authority to conduct inspections of any business that sells or imports firearms or ammunition, such an ammunition manufacturer, wholesaler, manufacturer, or retailer, as well as those that make, sell, or import parts or accessories to firearms.
The law also allows the ATF to investigate and prosecute anyone who sells or manufactures, manufactures, or imports a firearm or ammunition that is dangerous to human life or health.
The federal government also oversees the Bureau’s Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs (BND), which has the sole authority to make federal firearm laws.
While ATF has the authority to enforce federal gun control laws, it has limited resources and is responsible only for enforcing existing laws and regulations.
In most cases, the ATF will only enforce federal firearms laws in the states where they are enforced.
However, there are some exceptions, such when the firearm is manufactured outside the U.S. or if the manufacturer has a contract with a federally licensed firearms dealer.
In addition to enforcing federal firearm control laws that are enforced by the ATF, the agency also oversees local, state, and federal police departments, the Bureau for Alcohol, Firearms, and Explosiv, and other state and local agencies.
In 2012, Congress passed the National Instant Criminal Background Check System Act, also known as NICS, which established a centralized database of all firearms sales and purchases.
While the gun control groups have long advocated for stricter gun control measures, they are unable to force the ATF and other federal agencies to do more.
The Bureau of Gun Control (BGC) has the power to inspect and prosecute any firearm dealer who sells a firearm.
The BGC is responsible not only for administering the federal firearms regulations, but also for ensuring that those who are legally permitted to own firearms are properly trained in how to handle them.
Although the BGC has broad authority, it is not able to enforce those laws on their own.
According to the BGB website, the BGF is the Bureau that works with the ATF in the development and implementation of NICS.
The bureau is responsible “to provide oversight and oversight of the implementation of the Federal Firearms Act by all federal agencies and agencies of the United States.”
In addition, the bureau works with other federal entities to address other types of crimes, such a national security threat, child pornography, and domestic violence.
The FBI has also developed the National Incident Management System, which the bureau has used to address some of the federal agencies most important crimes, including child pornography and domestic abuse.
The system uses data collected by state, local, tribal, and territorial law enforcement agencies to track the types of firearms crimes committed each year.
The database contains records of firearms transfers and other related information.
In 2013, the FBI also launched the National Gun Violence Hotline, which allows victims of firearm violence to call 911 to report a crime.
Although some gun control advocates have sought to create gun control programs to help police officers better handle violent crimes, many of these programs have failed to prevent mass shootings or even prevent violent crime in general.
The Violence Policy Center, a group that works to reduce gun violence, has identified only two states where it has found a reduction in gun violence over the past 20 years.
The most recent data from the Bureau shows that in 2009, the number of gun homicides was down to 2,924.
However the Bureau has been criticized for failing to adequately respond to domestic violence and other gun violence issues.
A report released last year by the