The Department of Justice anticipates issuing a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) that would interpret the statutory definition of “machinegun” in the National Firearms Act of 1934 and Gun Control Act of 1968 to clarify whether certain devices, commonly known as “bump fire” stocks, fall within that definition.Before doing so, the Department and ATF need to gather information and comments from the public and industry regarding the nature and scope of the market for these devices.* Easy to use -- Comb binding lies open and flat on your work surface. 1978: The M16A2 was produced using an increased barrel diameter, rifling was changed from to 1:7 to accommodate a new 62 gr.bullet, modified rear sight, case deflector, new round handguard, and full-auto was replaced with three round burst.The classic look continues with a satin-finished B grade American walnut stock with right-handed cheek piece.Enhancing the classic look of the stock are cut fleur-de-lis style checkering, period-style white-line spacers on the black fore-end and pistol-grip caps, as well as a black-vented recoil pad.
High resolution illustrations and pictures guide you through the entire process.
According to the Federal Register, the BATFE has submitted a bump fire rulemaking proposal to research whether or not these and similar type devices should be classified as machineguns.
The official posting date is December 26th and the comment period is open for 33 days.
If bump fire stocks were that effective, wouldn’t they be a cheaper, and more viable, alternative for military use, and already in use, rather than say an M249 SAW?
if you decide to comment, please do so in a professional, logical manner.