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domin8

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  1. Do you have friends in any of the other pro-2A states between Illinois and California that would be willing to "hold" your firearms? Play it safe and avoid Colorado and Nevada. It might be smart to avoid New Mexico, too. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  2. California doesn't allow cars with out of state plates to be driven on their roads, or people licensed to drive by another state to drive in California? I don't think that can be true. The Drivers License Compact says it isn't true. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  3. Dual residency is something you might be interested in. Biggest downside is paying state income tax to both states. Just a thought. https://www.blog.rapidtax.com/can-resident-two-states-time/ Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  4. Still waiting on Culp v Madigan to play out. Hopefully our Culp lives a good long life. Another Culp I know of, who's ironically also an O-6 in the military, recently suffered a stroke and is being relieved of his command. Another irony is that both Culps worked in similar professions in the military. Both Culps also deny knowing the other. Culp, if you're reading this, stay healthy. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  5. https://youtu.be/xK77bfAedeM My bad for posting l not posting the link to the video in my last comment Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  6. Regarding that lawsuit, word is things aren't going well. I find what this guy says to not pass the sniff test. Hopefully Skinny will chime in and debunk it like he did the NYSRPA lawsuit. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  7. The FOID Act has only affected law abiding citizens. During the 3 years I lived in Illinois i was never able to purchase ammo or a long gun because I didn't have a FOID. As a nonresident military spouse I couldn't get a FOID. I've offered to help Illinois Carry in this matter, but got shut down. There's no interest in an amicus from somebody like me. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  8. This is missing People v Holmes. Thr final ruling was issued by the Illinois Supreme Court in 2011. It was a lawsuit regarding nonresident FOID and transport of firearms Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  9. They're so red on that map that it should be blood red to reflect the result of decades of gun grabber management Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  10. *cough* AHEM *cough* *cough* Nonresident military spouse that lived in Illinois *cough* *cough* couldn't purchase ammo at Walmart/LGS for guns in home, couldn't purchase a long gun in Illinois, couldn't rent guns at shooting range, all due to inability to obtain FOID Card. *cough* *cough* brought many guns to Illinois that were kept in home, but it was ok under the FOID Card Act. *cough* *cough* Amicus??? *cough* Search forum archives dated 7/2012-7/2015 for post history regarding this. Iirc, I tried discussing this topic about 5 years ago. Military spouses who maintain residency in their home state can't obtain FOID Cards. Active duty military, regardless of state residency, have the option to obtain a FOID Card (not a requirement). Should the service member be deployed those guns are staying in the home while the service member is away. To be fair, I haven't read any of the court filings. Just throwing this stuff out there. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  11. As a nonresident military spouse stationed in Illinois I tried to make this point from 2012-2015, but it either fell on deaf ears or I was told to sit down and shut up. Nonresidents can't obtain FOIDs, thus can't purchase ammo, unless they are the active duty service member. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
  12. I suspect their concern isn't about current requirements, but prior, including prior to joining the Air Force. I get where you're coming from. I'm just trying to get into Illinois head. Being able to see the argument before it's made is my favorite part of debate.
  13. Imo, it won't really matter after Culp v Madigan. That case has a huge head start on this one.
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