- Convention Itinerary (8/12/2021)
- Perry fairgrounds – letter to Exec Dir (7/15/2021)
- Factoring Criteria for Firearms with Attached “Stabilizing Braces” (6/30/2021)
- Independence Day Pistol Raffle (6/29/2021)
- Notice of ATF proposed rulemaking; request for comment. (6/28/2021)
- What to do if you are having trouble obtaining a GWL as prescribed in 16-11-129. (4/22/2021)
- Why David Ralston did not bring HB 218 to Floor Vote in his own words! (4/1/2021)
- GeorgiaCarry.Org Requests Governor Kemp to Suspend OCGA 16-11-126 (8/30/2020)
- Clarifying Governor’s Executive Order on GWL Grace Period (7/29/2020)
- Governor Brian Kemp Declares State of Emergency (7/6/2020)
HB492 (2015) – Clarifies that government buildings are off limits only to those who do not hold a valid GWL
HB492 (2015) – Clarifies that carrying within 150′ of a polling place is off limits ONLY when an election is taking place.
HB492 (2015) – Allows for school systems to decide punishment for any weapon carried to school by a student with the exception of firearms, dangerous weapons or machine guns or unless weapons defined as such in 16-11-127.1 are used in an assault.
HB60 (2014) – Provides a license holder who is notified he or she is in possession of a weapon at an airport screening checkpoint the ability to leave the restricted access area without being charged with a state crime.
HB60 (2014) – Allows for churches to opt-in for legal carry with only a civil penalty of a $100 if a person happens to carry into a prohibited church unknowingly.
HB492 (2015) – Clarifies the procedure for the State or Superior Courts to determine the validity of a GWL.
HB89 (2008) – Relaxes car carry restrictions for people who do not have but are eligible for firearms licenses.
HB60 (2014) – Codifies the ability to legally carry, with a WCL, in sterile/non-secure areas of airports.
HB60 (2014) – Requires reporting of those persons who have been involuntarily hospitalized or have been adjudicated mentally deficient to the NICS system while also providing the ability for relief through an application process to the court system allowing for restoration of gun rights.
HB60 (2014) – Removes the sweeping restrictions on legally carrying a firearm with a WCL in bars, leaving this decision to private property owners.
HB492 (2015) – Sets the procedure for a State or Superior Court to notify the Probate Court when a GWL holder is convicted of any crime that would disqualify the holder from holding a license.
HB60 (2014) – Repeals the unnecessary and duplicative state-required license for a firearms dealer, instead requiring only a Federal Firearms License (FFL).
HB492 (2015) – Requires the Probate Court to notify GCIC immediately or no later than ten days of any license holder who is involuntarily committed to a mental institution.
HB89 (2008) – Allows people with firearms licenses to carry a firearm into restaurants that serve alcohol, on public transportation, and in state parks.
HB492 (2015) – Added “political subdivision and school district” to the list of those who cannot institute gun control laws.
HB492 (2015) – Sets the date a GWL can be renewed to 90 days before and 30 days after expiration. The license can be renewed anytime during that 4 months.
HB60 (2014) – Lowers the age to obtain a concealed WCL from 21 to 18 for active duty military with specific training.
HB280 (2017) – Allows a weapons carry license holder to carry a handgun concealed while on campus of public technical schools and public colleges.
HB60 (2014) – Protects the Second Amendment rights of law-abiding gun owners from being restricted or infringed by executive authority under a declared state of emergency.
HB492 (2015) – Changed the definition of weapon in 16-11-173 from the same meaning in 16-11-127.1 to “means any device designed or intended to be used, or capable of being used, for offense or defense, including but not limited to firearms, bladed devices, clubs, electric stun devices, and defense sprays.”
SB308 (2010) – Made carrying on school property a misdemeanor with license and felony without license.
HB60 (2014) – Creates an absolute defense for the legal use of deadly force in the face of a violent attack.
HB60 (2014) – Strengthens current firearms preemption statutes through further clarification of the regulatory authority of local governments, excluding firearm discharge ordinances.
HB492 (2015) – Clarifies that the Probate Judge cannot require a fingerprint background check when the holder has a valid GWL, regardless of the county the GWL was issued. (The Judges were requiring a background check for any license that was not originally issued in their county. This practice will stop upon this bill being signed and the effective date reached.)