Since the terrorist attack on American troops in Chattanooga, Tenn., the state of Florida has been taking extra steps to make sure that our men and women in uniform are able to defend themselves.
Frequent A1F Daily contributor Stacy Washington explores how transit authorities in Tennessee are doing their best to delay implementation of a new law that does away with a gun ban on city buses.
A new state law in Tennessee took effect on July 1, recognizing the right of permit holders to carry firearms on city buses. (Local authorities are allowed to continue to ban firearms only if they install metal detectors and station security guards at each station to ensure that all passengers, law-abiding or not, are disarmed.) But public transit authorities in the state’s major cities seem determined to do as little as possible to honor the law.
Dieshunn Lindsey picked the wrong woman to pick on. And Latesha Hinton gave him her best shot.
A Monday article posted at MilitaryTimes.com reports that a new Pentagon policy allows U.S. military personnel to request permission to carry concealed handguns at government facilities—even “for personal protection not associated with the performance of official duties.”
A Chattanooga, Ga., attorney broke into an elderly couple’s house, threatened them, left, returned, climbed the roof, then threw plants at them. It took two bullets in his arm to end the strange incident.