nazi gun laws and the 68 GCA


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cpileri
August 15, 2003, 06:42 PM
I know that I have seen a side-by-side chart comparing the wording of the nazi Gun laws to the 68 GCA, but I cannot find it. it was a succinct, well-done chart.
Can anyone help me out and post that chart?
thanks-a-million,
C-

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jimpeel
August 15, 2003, 08:10 PM
Go to http://www.jpfo.org

Preacherman
August 15, 2003, 09:16 PM
The specific reference is http://www.jpfo.org/GCA_68.htm.

cpileri
August 16, 2003, 05:08 AM
thanks both,
I saw that it has the Orignal facsimile and an english translation of the Nazi Law, but i am still looking for the GCA side of the comparison.

Is that available?

I'd like to be able to present them together so there is less interpretation needed on the part of the viewer.
(Or i could just buy the book: http://www.jpfo.org/NaziLawEnglish.htm )
C-

TheOtherOne
August 16, 2003, 07:56 AM
Not exactly what you are looking for, but this one has some comparisons between the '38 Nazi Weapons Law and the Illinois FOID:

http://keepandbeararms.com/newsarchives/XcNewsPlus.asp?cmd=view&articleid=2422

The stark comparisons between the Illinois FOID and the laws created and used by the Nazis are not just a matter of terms and phrases, but are synonymous in their intent. In Germany “the district police administrated the application process.” In Illinois, “the state police administrates the application process.”

In Germany, “a record keeping system was required for the transfer of handguns with the requirement that the records be kept for a period of 10 yrs and must include a description of the firearm.”

In Illinois, “any person within this state who transfers or causes to be transferred any firearm shall keep a record of such transfer for a period of 10 yrs and must include a description, serial number, or other information identifying the firearm and must include the transferee FOID number.”

In Germany, “a valid permit was required for transfer of a firearm, commercial or private.”

In Illinois, “a valid FOID is required for transfer of a firearm, commercial or private.”

In Germany, “all records were subject to police inspection on demand.”

In Illinois, “on demand of a peace officer such transferor shall produce for inspection such record of transfer.”

In Germany, “the police maintained a list of the identities and personal information of all licensees.”

In Illinois, “the state police maintain a record of all FOID cardholders.”

In Germany, “license denial could be made by race, inimical behavior or those deemed unreliable.”

In Illinois, “Chicago requires registration of all firearms and acceptance is near impossible and reports of FOID denial for bad attitudes have been reported else where in the state.”

In Germany, “certain permits were valid for up to 3 yrs.”

In Illinois, “the FOID card is valid for a period of 5yrs.”

In Germany, “a prohibition for the transfer of a firearm and ammunition to adolescents existed”.

In Illinois, “a prohibition for the transfer of a firearm and ammunition to adolescents exists.”

There are requirements for the transportation of a firearm. In Germany, “a certain type of permit was required.” In Illinois, “a valid FOID is required, and the firearm must be unloaded and properly cased.”

In Germany, “good Nazis could legally conceal carry, if they were issued the proper permit.”

In Illinois, “no conceal carry law exists.”

cpileri
August 16, 2003, 08:14 AM
that certainly is along the same lines!

still looking,
C-

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