Alright now so it’s first seizure was from a black man. That’s not sitting right with me. And they better not start trying to take away black people’s gun.

CLEARLY it’s been crazy ass white folks shooting up everybody in these mass shootings. Just calling a spade a spade. Don’t play dumb, we all know it’s true. From what I’ve read on this guy he doesn’t deserve to have his guns. He’s an irresponsible jerk and a blatant bully.


In this case above with Jerron Smith, he fired shots into the car of a friend who’d pissed him off. He was charged with attempted murder, and that’s why his case came before the board.

Listen I have absolutely NO ISSUE with this new “law”. Its beautiful if executed properly.

We should see a difference in who is able to keep their guns. It may not alleviate all crime. Because criminals buy black market or steal their weapons of choice. But we’ll see people who are skating through the system unscathed will FINALLY be held accountable.

The kicker, what about those who don’t register their weapons or apply for a permit? That’s what’s missing from this. How will they be caught? I’m guessing if they commit a crime that’ll trigger a domino effect. Also if you purchase a gun, I’m guessing that it’s already registered in a database somewhere.

An excerpt from the Smith story

(In the Deerfield Beach case, Smith was already barred from possessing a weapon, but the risk protection order made it much easier for law enforcement to prove he had one.

Before the law was passed, law enforcement lacked the authority to search his home for weapons. The law gave deputies the power to order him to turn over his weapons, and his refusal gave deputies the justification they needed to obtain a search warrant.

Smith was arrested in late March, accused of shooting at a car driven by a friend with whom he was having an argument over a borrowed cell phone. The friend was shaken but unhurt, according to court documents.

Smith was ultimately charged with attempted murder and was released on a $3,000 bond. As a condition of his release, Smith was not permitted to have a gun. But even with that condition, police would not have been able to search his home for weapons without probable cause.

Smith was supposed to turn in firearms or ammunition while on bond,” said sheriff’s office spokeswoman Veda Coleman-Wright. “He did not.”

Inside his home, deputies found “an AR-15, a .22 caliber rifle, hundreds of rounds of ammunition, a bump stock and numerous other weapon-related items,” according to a sheriff’s office news release.

Bump stocks are attachments that modify semi-automatic weapons, such as the AR-15, so they can shoot more rapidly.

Now Smith is in jail in lieu of a $100,000 bond on the risk protection order case. A judge would have to decide whether he is entitled to any bond at all on the attempted murder case because he allegedly violated the conditions of his release.

Had he remained free, the risk protection order would have blocked Smith from being able to purchase a new weapon, said Coleman-Wright. A pre-trial restriction barring gun possession might not have turned up on a background check for a gun buyer — risk protection orders do.

Smith’s case was assigned to the Broward Public Defender’s Office, but a specific lawyer has not yet been appointed.)

So in this case it’s FAIR. If they keep it fair, all will go swell.