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Found 5 results

  1. From our friend and student Assemblywoman (District 4) Michele Fiore. FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE April 6, 2015 Campus Carry Passes Nevada Assembly The Nevada Assembly on Monday passed Amanda's Law to allow students to carry concealed firearms on Nevada System of Higher Education properties. Assembly Bill 148 was proposed by Assemblywoman Michele Fiore and was passed by a vote of 24 to 15. "This is a historical day, and I'm proud that the work of Amanda Collins, former State Senator John Lee, the late Carrie Herbertson and so many others has finally paid off," said Fiore. "Having sponsored this legislation twice, I call on my peers in the Nevada Senate and Governor Brian Sandoval to promptly pass this legislation to show Nevadans our support of their right to protect themselves." Assembly Bill 148 was named "Amanda's Law" for Amanda Collins who was raped on the campus of the University of Nevada, Reno in 2007 and has fought tirelessly for the rights of students to carry a concealed firearm on college campuses. Assembly Bill 148 also allows for concealed carry in public buildings. AB148 will now continue to the Nevada Senate. For more information about AB148, click here: https://www.leg.state.nv.us/App/NELIS/REL/78th2015/Bill/1480/Overview
  2. 15 Rebels gathered in the UNLV Student Union on Tuesday, April 15th for the University’s inaugural Students for Concealed Carry Chapter meeting. ADAPT Academy CEO and Director of Training, Eric Loden, was in attendance as an Academic Advisor along with Assemblywoman, and longtime gun rights advocate, Michelle Fiore, and representatives of the Nevada Firearms Coalition Education and Training Division. The meeting was kicked off with introductions by Chapter President Alex Murdock and Vice President/Co-founder Zachary Guymon. The two discussed the purpose of the chapter and their emphasis on gun safety and firearms education and training. Loden spoke next about his credentials in the firearms industry as well as his own story of petitioning then Community College of Southern Nevada leadership to carry when he studied Criminal Justice at the College in 2009. “ADAPT is proud to see a Chapter of Students for Concealed Carry at UNLV. It is vitally important that the future leaders of our community, just like every other citizen in the state, have the right to protect themselves while they seek out a higher education.” Said Loden. “Gun free zones are not only dangerous but they violate the constitutional rights of over 100,000 Nevada students and employees.” Students then heard from Assemblywoman Fiore who commended the creation of the Chapter and explained the history of AB 143, the Campus Carry Bill, as well as her desire for the legislation to achieve bipartisan support in the upcoming 2015 session. Fiore’s passion for this bill was illustrated when she recounted Amanda Collins’ campus rape story and the subsequent Reno murder of Brianna Dennison. Next, the students engaged in a lively Q&A discussion to ask how they can better help support good gun policies in the state as well as a unanimous decision by the group to participate in regular firearms training events with ADAPT. The Chapter agreed to meet bimonthly for on campus discussions to move the Chapter forward as well as an off campus meeting each month at a local shooting range. For more information on Students for Concealed Carry national, visit: concealedcampus.org Lauren Boitel April 17, 2014
  3. On the morning of April 16th, 2007, one of the most tragic and terrible attacks accord on the Virginia Tech campus. Seung-Hui Cho brutally murdered 32 innocent people and in the end died by a self inflicted gunshot wound. This attack happened in two stages. The first attack occurred in a residence hall near his own dorm room. Cho was able to flee the scene before law enforcement arrived. The second attack occurred a short time after in the part of the school that held the Engineering and Mechanics departments. This attack showed the world both extremes of the human character. Apart From the cowardly actions of Cho, we saw great acts of bravery and sacrifices in the actions by many of his victims. Following this massacre, a group of students and faculty formed a group that would soon grow to cover the country. They formed Students for Concealed Carry, which is a national organization that campaigns and fights for the right to defend ourselves on college campuses. Student for Concealed Carry has grown to have more than 43,000 members and a presence in all fifty states. Last month, the University of Las Vegas Nevada (UNLV) became the first University in Nevada to start a chapter of Students for Concealed Carry (UNLVSCC). Our goal at UNLVSCC is to help educate the public and those at UNLV about proper firearms safety and eventually change the law that forbids firearms on college campuses. The good news is that we are not alone in this fight. In the short time that we have been up and running, UNLVSCC has been working closely with politicians from both political parties to move this cause forward. In 2011, then state senator John Lee (D), sponsored a bill in the State Senate that would allow for students to carry on college campuses. John Lee argued on the floor that “gun-free zones actually created “defenseless-victim zones”. For those that seek to rape and murder, a gun-free zone truly means that it is unlikely that the attacker will meet much resistance from their victims. That bill was passed by the Senate but was killed in the State Assembly. First term assembly woman Michele Fiore ® sponsored a similar bill in 2013. She claimed that her bill would allow those that have obtained a legal concealed firearms permit to carry their firearms on campus. She continued “We have to be responsible for our own safety, and that means removing the target painted on “gun-free zones”. Assembly women Fiore is leading the fight for concealed carry on college campuses. She, along with others, are planning to submit another bill in the upcoming legislative session. Those that formed Students for Concealed Carry felt that if the students and faculty were no forbidden, by law from having their legal firearms on the Virginia Tech campus, maybe this attack wouldn’t have occurred or at least the loss of life would not have been so great. The law virtually insured that only one person would have firearms in those class rooms, and it wasn’t anyone that was intending to follow the law. For someone that has made the determination to murder, rape and terrorize, the threat of a gross misdemeanor and a weapons charge, will do nothing to stop them from committing these heinous crimes. However for those law abiding citizens, the law guaranties that the class is unable to defend themselves. Many students and faculty heroically died while trying to barricade the doors into the class rooms, giving others the time needed to jump out of the windows. However their sacrifices should not have been needed. Without the ability to properly defend ourselves, we are dependent on others to ensure our security. Most college campuses have law enforcement officers on staff. This is able to deter some crime but is not truly effective alone. A handful of police officers are not able to be in every class room or building at once. Nor are law enforcement officers required by law to risk their lives to save citizens. In the famous Warren V. DC case the District of Columbia Court of Appeals ruled in that the police have no duty to protect any citizen not in custody. Most police officers will willingly run into danger. They are heroes but it is important to understand that they legally are not required to risk their lives. Moreover, according to the FBI, the average response time to these active shooter events is three minutes, which is an extremely fast response time for law enforcement. Imagine you are in a class room and you hear gun shots go off in the hall. You try to barricade the door but the shooter is forcing the door open. When every second counts, is a three minute response time fast enough? In the same study done by the FBI half of all active shooter events are finished by the time law enforcement arrives. That means half the time the attackers were stopped by their victims, commits suicide or fled before law enforcement arrives. In these active shooter events, the victims are face to face with their attacker and help did not always make it in time. While active shooters events are very rare and are not likely to occur at your local campus, other horrible acts occur daily in every city and community. The need for concealed firearms on campus is not only for active shooter events, but is needed for everyday protection against rapists and murders. Michele Fiore explained “I’m the mother of two girls who attend the College of Southern Nevada, and every time I hear about another college rape, assault or robbery, I feel more firmly that no one should be required to take their safety for granted” This is why we should fight for our right to defend ourselves on and off of campus. If you would like to get involved you can contact us by email our through our Facebook page. unlvscc@gmail.com https://www.facebook.com/UNLVSCC
  4. UNLV Chapter of Students for Concealed Carry is official, and gaining public attention. The chapter is getting some traction in the local media. We support this chapter, the national organization, and a change in state law to allow students and faculty at our Universities the same rights as state citizens. Why should a constitutional right and seeking higher education be mutually exclusive? What changes need to be made in State law for this to become a reality? Assembly Bill 143 was put forward on Feb 18th, 2013 by several sponsors (listed below) A brief history on the bill AB 143 (read more by clicking on the link) Introduced in the Assembly on Feb 18, 2013. By: (Bolded name indicates primary sponsorship) Fiore, Wheeler, Paul Anderson, Hansen, Hickey, Carrillo, Duncan, Ellison, Grady, Hambrick, Hardy, Kirner, Ohrenschall, Oscarson, Stewart, Woodbury, Gustavson, Settelmeyer, Cegavske, Goicoechea, Hammond, Hardy Stay tuned for more information about meetings, and events.
  5. Amanda Norris has become one of the leading voices of freedom and advocacy for the second amendment. As a holder of a Nevada Concealed Firearms Permit (CFP), Amanda trains regularly with her Glock 19 along with training in martial arts. She along with her husband, travel around the nation speaking on the need for CFP holders to carry on university campuses to legislators and in public hearings. Her story is disturbing, but it needs to be known. In the fall of 2007, Amanda Collins was returning to her car after finishing her midterms at the University of Nevada, Reno (UNR). Due to the lateness of the hour, she walked with a group of other students to the parking garage. This same parking garage is used by UNR’s campus police department. Upon arriving in the garage, the group separated. Amanda continued to her own car, unaware that James Biela, 26 was patiently hiding between two cars. As Amanda walked by his hiding spot, James tackled Amanda and jammed a pistol against her head. Amanda recounts that “He put a firearm to my temple…clocked off the safety, and told me not to say anything, before he raped me". On the UNR campus, within sight of the Campus police station and in an area that the University had declared a “Safe Zone”, Amanda Collins was violently and brutally attacked and raped. As Amanda lay alone, bruised and scared among the cars, James quietly and calmly walked away. Three months later, James Biela would attack again near the UNR campus. This time however he didn’t leave his next victim alive. Brianna Denison was raped and murdered in January, 2008. After his arrest, DNA tests linked James with at least two other sexual attacks in the area. James was found guilty of all charges; including kidnapping, sexual assault and first degree murder. James was sentenced to death and currently sits on death row. UNR, like most other private and public universities are gun free zones. This means that even with a legal concealed firearms permit (CFP), Amanda was not able to be armed on campus. It is a felony to carry a firearm onto the campus. Amanda, being a law abiding citizen was unarmed that night. James Biela on the other hand, patiently waited for his opportunity, knowing that he was going to violate the law. Moreover, James knew that his victim would be unarmed and that there would be very little she could do to stop him. “Had I been carrying that night, two other rapes would have been prevented and a young life would have been saved" Amanda recounted. She sees call boxes and rape whistles as “just sentiments that give a false sense of security". If the creation of laws and statutes alone have the ability to prevent such attacks, then there is no need for private citizens to defend themselves. However, as can be seen by everyone, the law alone did not help Amanda. She followed the law. Amanda has become an outspoken advocate for campus carry. Most universities in Utah currently allow students with CFPs to carry on campus, while a number of states have concealed carry on some campuses. Amanda Collins and groups like Students for Concealed Carry are fighting everyday to defend our fight to self protection. In fact, I am currently working with a like-minded group of fellow students to form a local chapter at UNLV.
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