The NRA appealed to the Supreme to request to revise a state law in Texas that prohibits licensing of weapons to young people under 21.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday refused to admit admissible actions brought against three laws limiting the sale of arms in the country, representing a serious setback for advocates of the right to self-possession of weapons.
Advocates of free trade organizations and possession of weapons had indicated that there was a general reluctance to accept the court decision of the Supreme Court of 2008 that supports gun ownership for self-defense within the home at least throughout the U.S…
The National Rifle Association (NRA) appealed to the Supreme to request to revise a state law in Texas that prohibits licensing of weapons to young people under 21.
Also used two other federal rules, which prohibits the sale of guns to anyone under 21 and another that prevents acquire weapons dealers who belong to a different state where the purchaser resides.
The attorney representing the NRA, Paul Clement, recalled that the Second Amendment of the U.S. Constitution guarantees the right to gun ownership in the country.
Clement has criticized the authorities and the courts have “lost the habit of taking seriously the Second Amendment,” which for him has “greatly facilitated resistance” to admit generalized free trade and possession of weapons.
The Supreme Court, which does not comment on matters not supported by admissible, has given way is another setback to advocates of the free possession of weapons, not only preclude access is restricted, but aim to be more open.