Trouvez des Faits

Prévention de la violence armée, lois sur le contrôle des armes à feu et commerce des armes légères :

Gun Policy News, 10 August 2008

Nouvelle Zélande

10 August 2008

Sunday Star-Times (New Zealand)

It takes just a few minutes and not much cash to buy a gun on the internet. No questions asked, no licence required. After the murder of liquor store owner Navtej Singh, the Sunday Star-Times decided to investigate how easy it was to buy the same sort of rifle that killed him. All we needed was a computer. We found dozens of guns for sale on TradeMe from gold-plated AK-47s to clapped out old rifles. While some are being sold by licensed gun shops, which insist on... (GunPolicy.org)

Lire l'article complet : Sunday Star-Times (New Zealand)

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Antigua et Barbuda

10 August 2008

Antigua Sun

Government will be seeking to increase the penalties for offenders who make use of guns, knives and other dangerous weapons to carry out their crimes. Justice Minister Collin Derrick during a press conference on Friday said in addition to new legislation, the government is seeking to amend the Firearms Act. Sentences will be available to judges from the death penalty to a minimum sentence of 25 years in prison for people found guilty of serious offences involving... (GunPolicy.org)

Lire l'article complet : Antigua Sun

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États-Unis

10 August 2008

St Petersburg Times (Florida)

Miami's Randy Shannon hasn't received a phone call from a single coaching brethren, a single athletic director, to chat about his zero-tolerance policy toward guns. While his university bans its students from possessing legally owned guns on campus (not off of it, however) — a rule similarly imposed at Florida, Florida State and USF — the Hurricanes' second-year coach has gone a step further: Have a gun and you're done. The Second Amendment, the NRA, be... (GunPolicy.org)

Lire l'article complet : St Petersburg Times (Florida)

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États-Unis

10 August 2008

Los Angeles Times

SIERRA VISTA, Arizona — High-powered automatic weapons and ammunition are flowing virtually unchecked from border states into Mexico, fueling a war among drug traffickers, the army and police that has left thousands dead, according to U.S. and Mexican officials. The munitions are hidden under trucks and stashed in the trunks of cars, or concealed under the clothing of people who brazenly walk across the international bridges. They are showing up in seizures and in... (GunPolicy.org)

Lire l'article complet : Los Angeles Times

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