Anti-gun legislators in Vermont have introduced almost 80 bills that restricted the constitutional right to bear arms a piece at a time in the last decade. Please contact your senators and tell them, “H.230 should not pass the Senate. Vote no on H.230.”
S.30, and its sister gun-free zone bill, S.63, need to be buried before our state becomes another entry in the long list of government-created victimizations above.
There are already highly qualified people working in many schools — ex-law enforcement, former military and even highly competent civilians — who will step up and volunteer to actively protect our most precious citizens. But still politicians refuse to do something that will actually stop an attack.
Here is a complete list of general election candidates. You can find more information on the Vermont Secretary of State’s Office site to confirm which races will be on your ballot in November.
Dear legislators, it is now imperative that you sustain the Governor’s veto of S.4 (formerly S.30). Since 2013, a partisan “war” on lawful gun owning citizens has been waged in Montpelier. Please vote no to S.4 and S.30, the Veto Override Bill.
A “strike-all” amendment was proposed by Rep. Will Notte, D-Rutland, which made several additions to the bill, most notably, the addition of language amending the NCIS background check process to close the “Charleston Loophole” — a long time staple in the wish list of groups like Gun Sense.
Chittenden County’s six incumbent senators have occupied the Vermont Senate for a combined 45 years, but a group of energized voters plans to send at least three of them packing and replace them with fresh faces.
State Sen. John Rodgers is on track for a potential upset in the Democratic primary race for governor, but challenges remain for Republicans and independents who wish to cross party lines to give him their pro-gun vote.
With six Senate seats and at least 10 candidates running for office this election season, the Chittenden County races will be on everyone’s radar during the primaries and general election.
In a year in which Vermont lawmakers passed controversial new gun regulations, all eyes are now on the electorate — and the electorate’s eyes are on the new Gun Owners of Vermont scorecard, which ranks candidates based on their loyalty to the Second Amendment.
Vermont has long been a destination for high-profile gun competitions, but the state’s new gun law and its restrictions on magazine capacities could hinder competitions from continuing into the future.
The House Government Operations Committee approved a bill Tuesday that imposes severe penalties for sharing Vermont’s voter checklist information with the federal government or other entities for cross-verification or voter registration purposes.