A bill in the Oklahoma Legislature that would remove the licensing and training requirements for weapon owners released the House of State Representatives on Wednesday with mostly Republican support.
The bill – Room 2597 – approved in 70-30 votes, with all 24 Democrats in opposition along with a handful of Republicans. A similar bill approved both the Assembly and the Senate last year but was vetoed at the Gov era. Mary Fallin for the concerns of the forces of order
"What this is allowed is, as the Constitution states, that a person can carry a weapon without having to buy that right," he told reporters Rep Republican Kevin West. "The Constitution clearly states that we have the right to keep and carry arms".
"What this is allowed, as the Constitution states, is that a person can carry a weapon without having to acquire that right.The Constitution clearly states that we have the right to keep and carry arms."  – Rep. Of State Kevin West
OVER 450 PEOPLE IN FLORIDA ORDER TO GIVE UP THE GUNS ACCORDING TO THE NEW LAW, DECLARATION OF THE REPORT
He said that the bill would benefit the poor and would remove a barrier to the ownership of weapons. If passed, background checks would still be needed. Before the Wednesday session, the arms control defenders left 2,400 signatures against legislation
"These are mothers across the state who do not want to take up arms but are very concerned about their children, their loved ones," said Lauren Van Allen, with Moms Demand Action, the affiliate. FOX KOKH-TV "They believe that if you have a gun, you should be well trained, you should follow the correct procedures just like you would with a car."
LAWMAKER STARTS THE PACKAGING GUN TO SEND MESSAGE TO POTENTIAL VIOLENT PROTESTS
Democrats attempted to portray the bill as hypocritical and unfairly wrong, according to Tusla World.
"If guns make a safer place, why would not you want to make your job safer?" Shane Stone replied, according to the newspaper.
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Rep, Jon Echols argued that owners of responsible weapons would seek independent training.
The bill will pass to the next Senate. Republican Governor Kevin Treat and Republican Senator Greg Treat said both support the concept.
More than a dozen states have removed authorization requirements to hide and transport guns. South Dakota has become the last of January, although arms owners will still be forbidden to bring their weapons to the Statehouse in Pierre and other buildings.