No ... they can only verify that the signatures are true and valid - nothing else.
You have gotten some blatantly incorrect answers to your question. As your question infers, it is unlawful under both state and federal laws in the US for a convicted felon to possess a firearm. The key legal term here is possession, which under the model penal code is defined as having physical custody or control over an object. This definition tends to imply that possessing a firearm entails the individual physically having the firearm on their person. However, the legal scope of possession is not limited to mere physical control or custody of the firearm by the convicted felon. In the scenario you describe -- being a felon and the occupant of a home where a firearm is kept -- you can most certainly be charged with possessing the firearm under the doctrine of constructive possession, which occurs when a person has knowledge of an object plus the ability to control the object, even when the person has no physical contact with it. Of course, it would have to be proved that you in fact knew a firearm was present in the house in order for a conviction to be lawfully adjudicated.
you have to have a license to hunt anything in New York State
A felon can not hunt with a gun or bow in Georgia.
Pechanga prohibits any players who are under 21 years of age to gamble at their casino however Morongo which isn't too far away allows players who are 18 and over.
Sure, you can be arrested for murder, if the stabbed person dies. You can also be tried for murder. "Self Defense" is a legal defense to a criminal charge of murder.
Self Defense is a defense to a criminal charge and in a criminal trial. It has nothing to do with being arrested.
It is legal. Paintball guns are not considered firearms there for a felon can. There is even some USPL players that are ex felons (USPL is the professional league)
not that i know of but maybe in your comunity
I do not know what kind of a logical answer the above is. Fence laws applyin every city, county, state
It is a logical answer because there are Federal laws that are applied to PUBLIC pools, however, many states, cities, counties, do not have laws that apply to private pools. For example, Alabama complies with the Virginia Graeme Baker Pool and Spa Safety Act for all public pools, however, the Alabama Department of Public Health gives recommendations for what you should do with a private pool. It's a reasonable answer.
Usually- no. First, hunting and shooting may not be permitted in some areas of higher population as a safety measure. Second, rabbits are game animals, and there seasons and regulation for the taking of game. Hunting season usually is not during growing season for a garden. In some severe cases, the authorities may issue a permit to destroy animals that are damaging a crop- but that is rare, and you would need to check with the game wardens in your area. There ARE rabbit repellent products you can buy and use on your garden.
If you read each state's regulations pertaining to income, you're required to report ALL income in the week you receive it and they will adjust your benefits accordingly, especially if the amount exceeds the benefit.
Most States Unemployment Offices Have A Q&A Section Posted On Their Web Site Concerning Unemployment Benefits.
If You Win A Small Amount From The Lottery ($100 Up to Approx. $1000) You "Do Not" Have To Report The Winnings To Anyone.
You Would Be Required To Report Winnings That Would Require That You Go To The Local Lottery Office To Collect Your Winning. Usually You Would Also Be Required To Pay Taxes On Those Winnings. As Well As Report Those Winnings To The IRS At Tax Time. As Some States See Those Winnings As Income (At A Certain Dollar Amount).
But, If You Are Able To Collect Your Winnings At The Store Of Purchase, "Without Providing You Person Information" (Name, D.O.B., SS#). Then "NO" You Would Not Be Required To Report Your Winnings To Anyone! Remember The State Runs The Lottery ..... If You Owe Them .... They Would Get Theirs Before You Got Yours ...... Usually.
Depends on the power of the motor. Weak, so-called assist motors aren't covered by laws. More powerful motors are, and then the bicycle pretty much has to fulfil all the requirements put on a scooter/moped.
According to Arizona State Laws cyclists have the exact same rights as motorists. One specific example is ARS 28-644 states cyclists must stop for traffic lights and at stop signs. Another example ARS 28-792 and ARS 28-904 states that cyclists must yield to pedestrians at crosswalks and on sidewalks.
It all depends on your area. If you live in close housing areas, that is very public, then yes. But if you are in the back areas that are wooded, and there are no houses near, then it is legal. Check with your neighbors before playing though.
This all truly depends on the area you are in. New Jersey has mostly urban cities, therefore it would be difficult to shoot it in your backyard without being unsafe. To make life easier, go to a paintball field.
Although it would be up to the individual casino, most of them in California will not hire a felon. Some exceptions may be for restaurant and kitchen workers.
1. Knives- any fixed blade that is under 5.5 inches, cannot be serrated; as of September 1, 2013, switchblades that are under 5.5 inches, cannot be serrated and cannot be a stilleto style (as stilleto is used for stabbing and not cutting).
3. With a Concealed Handgun License, a handgun of your choice. Nothing works better and looks life threatening like a Springfield .45 Auto.
for residence 16 and over. So no.
Yes. There is no background check for a fishing liscense.
I would check with the Maryland DNR to make sure. Lots of Myths exist about liscense and hunting land you own. Most states have gone to a "Residency" Clause. Only if you actually live on the land and it is your primary residence. Some States allow family of the resident landowner to hunt without a liscense.
States have done this to prevent out of state Hunt Clubs form allowing members to hunt without the usually expensive "out of State Liscense".
Hunting Liscense's are realitively inexpensive and the money goes to protect the sport. Thay are a good investment in the future of hunting.
It is a federal offense for a convicted felon to own or POSSESS firearms anywhere, under ANY circumstances. (USC, Title 18) Being "around" or hunting "with" persons carrying firearms puts him in "constructive" possession of a firearm. Ask yourself, 'Would a "reasonable" person believe that someone went out in the field hunting with others even though he had no weapon?' I doubt it. I wouldn't risk it.
It is legal to own air rifles in Pennsylvania, but it is not legal to hunt with them, even with a license.
12 years old and older MUST have a fishing license in Utah in order to fish!
A saltwater is around $40, and a freshwater is in between $30 to $35. There all good for a year since you purchase them
Paintball guns, powered by compressed air, are not firearms, and therefore they may be possessed.
They (game warden) could right you a ticket costing you some money and possibly take all the fishing gear you have on you at the time.