In The News
If elected officials can possess guns, why canâ€™t the rest of Washingtonâ€™s citizens?
Bill Rep. Rod Blum, R-Iowa, recently introduced legislation in the house that includes a provision to extend the ethanol waiver for Reid vapor pressure (RVP) to ethanol blends with more than 10 percent ethanol.
U.S. Reps. Ken Buck (R-Colo.) and Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.), posed with one of the few legal AR-15s in Washington D.C. last week, with predictable results. (Photo: Facebook)
A pair of Republican congressmen caught flak after an image with the two holding a controversial rifle, banned in Washington D.C., hit social media.
David Gregory nearly found out the hard way about defying the District of Columbiaâ€™s restrictive gun laws ( though prosecutors lost interest in the story quickly) and now one congressman may be entering into the same sort of kerfuffle. Representative Ken Buck (R-Colorado) tweeted a picture of himself and Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.) holding Buckâ€™s AR-15.
Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-SC) and Rep. Ken Buck (R-CO) might be in hot water after taking a picture with an American flag-painted AR-15, The Hill reported.
U.S. Capitol Police say a Republican lawmaker is allowed to carry an AR-15 assault rifle in his office as long as the gun is unloaded.
The Metropolitan Police Department in Washington, D.C., is reportedly investigating a photo of Reps. Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.) and Ken Buck (R-Colo.) holding an AR-15 rifle in a House office building.
A photo tweeted by Rep. Ken Buck had some Colorado liberals up in arms Tuesday, but U.S. Capitol Police say they jumped the gun.