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Remember, the supposed goal of The Gun Control Act of 1968 is to keep those who will commit violent crimes from having a gun, not to re-punish a convicted felon who has already been punished and released from jail.Given that fact, the question becomes whether banning all felons from ever having a gun again is reasonably related to preventing crime – and I’m compelled to answer that question in the negative.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.In fact, many of these “white collar” felonies are committed by wealthier people who, statistically speaking, are less likely to commit violent crimes than the average citizen.Note: I am in no way condoning the commission of felonies.
As an Attorney, I would like to reiterate that nothing I write on this website constitutes legal advice, no attorney-client relationship is formed between readers of this website and myself, and readers are cautioned not to heed “legal advice” offered online by non-lawyers.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.Instead, I am saying that if the supposed goal of the federal law is to keep violent criminals from having guns, then that supposed purpose is not served, since those convicted of violent misdemeanors can still possess guns.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. Most of the people I’ve discussed this with are of the opinion that convicted felons should not be allowed to own guns.