Although you may only hear stories in the media of terrible gun owners harming others with their firearms, believe it or not, there are still good people out there who use their guns as tools to save others lives. One Albuquerque man proved this by selflessly saving a mother and daughter from the mother’s estranged, […]
Have you or someone you know ever experienced an ex that just wouldn’t take the hint that things were over? It’s likely that you have, but hopefully things did not escalate to the point they did in Albuquerque earlier this week.
The town of Aztec, New Mexico, located on the state’s Northern border with Colorado was rocked as the small town’s High School with a population of 1,000 students was targeted in yet another mass shooting attempt.
A gun control advocacy group, Everytown for Gun Safety, that poured $216,500 into New Mexico’s 2016 legislative elections is finding that one of the politicians they donated to is giving them a tough time on a bill expanding background checks for gun sales.
When he approached the car he heard one of them say to the other “did you get anything?” He thought this was a reference to a robbery they MAY have committed when in fact they were referring to a video game they were playing on their phones.
A new law from 2015 has changed the way Nevada and New Mexico honor each other’s concealed carry permits.
House Bill 336 ensures that individuals who are prohibiting from possessing firearms will be submitted to and added to the NICS background check database.
This seemed to be a natural change to be made because regardless of the previous restriction placed on county employees, nothing prohibited non-employees who were visiting county buildings from carrying concealed or open on the county property. Thus the public had a right to carry where the employees of the building did not.