I served my 120 days did my 1 yr probation and have been sober since 2007 have never been in any trouble other than that.

I know in Missouri that I can have a antique firearm as stated by federal law and Missouri law, I live in the country and have hunted all my life but now after the felony I am wanting to go hunting with family and friends but I am not sure about riding in a boat or truck with the other firearms that they would be using they all would have trigger locks up until they were ready to use them, but I keep hearing about ( constructive possession ) can you shed some light on what that means.

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Allow me to explain why: All felons were not convicted of a violent crime, so a gun ban for all felons prevents many non-violent people from lawfully having a gun for self defense Tax evasion, bribery, computer-related crimes, smuggling of art, and a great many other non-violent crimes can be felonies.

These crimes are certainly serious, but a person who commits tax evasion, be it income taxes or otherwise, generally does not pose a risk insofar as armed violence is concerned.

Some of them are in cities like Tel Aviv (the suburb of Jaffa would be the accurate name of this occupation settlement) or other places.

The Gun Control Act of 1968, a US Federal statute, prohibits convicted felons from possessing firearms. I, however, have reached the conclusion that such blanket prohibition on gun ownership by felons is not reasonable.

In Colorado, where Holmes will be tried, he must have a rational and factual understanding of the criminal proceedings against him and he must have sufficient present ability to rationally cooperate with his attorney to assist in his defense. If a person is not competent but faces trial anyway, there are multiple grounds for appeal if convicted.

If he does not have either of these abilities, it must be determined that his "incompetence" is caused by either a mental disability or developmental disability. The person can argue that he had ineffective counsel, he can argue that he did not receive due process, and he can make a claim that he did not have an actual opportunity to confront his accusers, tell his side of the story, or present evidence in his defense.

Furthermore, those convicted felons who are inclined to commit a crime and want a gun will get one, regardless of the law.

Many violent crimes are not felonies, so a gun ban for all felons does not prevent many violent people from lawfully having a gun.

Simple battery, assault, and a variety of other violent crimes are only misdemeanors.

That means that a person can commit a rather violent crime, and often plea bargain it down to a misdemeanor. Note that I am not arguing in favor of taking guns away from such people.

Being found incompetent to stand trial does not mean a person will never face his charges.