NRA-ILA | NRA Backs Hearing Protection Act
NRA's support of Congressman Salmon's Hearing Protection Act safeguards hunters and shooting sports enthusiasts while exercising their Second Amendment rights.

Its nice to see the tables turned and have pro-gun laws being introduced instead of the useless anti-gun legislation being thrown around. Removing silencers/suppressors from regulation of the National Firearms Act of 1934 would be a gigantic win and step forward but this looks like an uphill battle for now.
NRA-ILA | Illinois: Suppressor Legalization Legislation Passes out of Senate Committee - But your Senator Still Needs to Hear from You!
Thanks to your emails and calls, Senate Bill 206, legislation which would legalize the possession and use of suppressors in Illinois, was passed out of committee and has been sent to the Senate floor for consideration.

Passed the House of Rep. in Illinois, and on the way to the Senate. Hopefully we get some hearing protection in Illinois.
Mementos Reveal Civil Rights Icon's Exposure to Armed Self-Defense

On Wednesday, the Library of Congress made the Rosa Parks Collection available to researchers. The compilation includes 2,500 photos and 7,500 manuscripts pertaining to the civil rights icon. Among these documents is a short autobiographical piece highlighting some of Parks’ early experiences with armed self-defense.

Interesting read
Interstate Transportation of Firearms and Ammunition Bill Introduced

U.S. Rep. Morgan Griffith (R-Va.) recently introduced H.R. 131, a bill that would more comprehensively address the interstate transportation of firearms and ammunition for law-abiding gun owners.

Specifically, the legislation would make clear that transportation of both firearms and ammunition is federally protected, as well as expand the protections afforded to travelers to include “staying in temporary lodging overnight, stopping for food, fuel, vehicle maintenance, an emergency, medical treatment, and any other activity incidental” to the trip. Additionally, the bill would place the burden of proof clearly on the state to show that the traveler failed to comply with the law.