Nevada laws on dating
Steven Paddock, who killed at least 58 people and wounded more than 500 when he opened fire on a crowd from the 32nd floor of a Las Vegas hotel Sunday night, reportedly had 23 weapons around him in his hotel room, and 19 more at his home.
Law enforcement officials confirmed on Tuesday that 12 of the rifles in Paddock’s hotel room were outfitted with a device called a “bump stock,” which enables semi-automatic weapons to shoot rapid fire, like a machine gun.
The courts have also held, however, that employers may prevent contractual liability by including an express disclaimer in its handbook. Employers should be vigilant not to allow anyone to make a promise of job security to an employee or applicant.
11,700 of those guns are in Nevada, according to the Wall Street Journal.
But it was short-lived: Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt blocked the initiative from ever going into effect in December, saying that the FBI wasn’t willing to do the background checks, and initiative’s language didn’t give state officials the authority to perform them.
Police have not yet confirmed publicly that Paddock used an automatic weapon in the shooting. Automatic weapons such as machine guns don’t tend to be used in mass shootings, for the simple reason that they’re one of the few types of guns banned in the United States.
Once the law is fully in effect, officials expect the new measure to be a boon to Nevada's economy.
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Here are some of the state’s gun laws: In 2016, voters passed a ballot initiative that would require federal background checks on private guns sales.