Choosing A Pricing Gun For Your Business

The pricing gun is a very versatile tool, not only helping price up articles for sale, but also helping take an inventory of stock. They come with differing capabilities, and that is important when choosing equipment for your business.

When deciding which price gun to order it is a good idea to find a good supplier offering plenty of choice at a price that your business can afford. One of the best places to check out suppliers is on the internet as this will widen the scope of your search beyond your immediate geographical area.

Having found a good supplier it is then a matter of choosing the product that best meets your business needs. A good supplier will offer as a wide a range of choice as possible, allowing you to match brand price and capability of the product. For instance, should you need to put product dates, batch code and price on the same label, your supplier should be able to sell you a gun that can do that.

When selecting equipment for your business, you should also be able to purchase the necessary accessories from your supplier. There is no sense in buying the gun if you cannot get hold of the accessories. The fact you can buy everything from the same supplier will save you time and effort as well as cost. These accessories will include starter packs, adhesive labels, promotional labels and ink rollers.

The supplier may also be able to provide other products for your business, including till rolls and tagging equipment. Of course, when visiting the supplier’s website, your primary aim will be select the type of equipment which will do the job for your business. The wider the choice offered to you, then all the more likely it is that you will be able to buy the most suitable gun.

As when buying any supplies, it is never about purchasing the first item you see. By carefully assessing what you need, and finding the right supplier, the task of choosing a pricing gun for your business is made all the easier.

Just Say No To A National Gun Registry

I was having a discussion with a friend today who, although very liberal on most issues, is somewhat middle of the road when it comes to gun control. He is not against concealed carry, but does favor far more background checks – especially on sales from a private individual to private individual.

He is a bit surprised that I am against this. “Why?”, he asked.

First, let me preface my reasoning with a little information about me. I am not an anarchist. I am not a doomsday prepper. I do not believe we are due for a revolution, certainly not within my lifetime. I like having SOME government (don’t tell my anti-statist friends though). All of these beliefs being so, I must admit that I do fear for the generations that come after my death (I do hope to have at least another 40 years, which would get me into my 80s).

So back to my friend. Why do I disagree with him? Well, it is simple. Background checks on every sale, specifically private individual to private individual, would lead to a nationwide gun registry. I am very much against having one of these.

My friend countered, very proudly I might add, that we must register our cars. Why not our guns? This is simple. Nowhere in the constitution does it guarantee the right to keep and own cars. We all caved on the licensing of cars and drivers about a hundred years ago.

Our founding fathers specifically put verbiage in the constitution allowing us to keep and bear arms. There are different interpretations as to what they meant, but I believe at least part of their reasoning was so that we could protect ourselves from a tyrannical government or those who wish to do us harm.

Do I believe that our government is tyrannical? Well, not quite yet. We are still the most free nation on earth. I do not like to path our country is on, but I do not feel it is to late to right the ship.

Having a national gun registry would lead to forced gun buy-backs or even confiscation during some future crisis (either natural or man-made). Having our abilities to defend ourselves from criminals and/or government listed in a database would be sharing information that is way too personal.

The road to hell is paved with good intentions. Government is good at making us believe that being safer (their definition) is well worth giving up a few rights. Forcing people everywhere to register their private, constitutionally protected guns is a bad idea.

I can foresee that guns would even get tied to addresses where their owners no longer live. What if you moved into a home where the previous occupants had a number of guns registered and the police came looking for those folks? We all know that police, most of them being great people, do make mistakes when their adrenaline levels are too high. Would you want your home getting shot up because the previous residents had guns listed in the registry?

During a so-called “state of emergency” you can bet some local, state or national governments would make a move to take any weapons that did not reside in the hands of government personnel. It has already happened. See the video below.

I believe it is none of the government’s business if I own a gun (or guns). Yes, I have to do the same background check as anyone else when I buy a new gun. But do you think that having a national registry would keep guns out of the hands of people who could not pass a background check? Not a chance. I believe you would see a lot of gun owners reporting their guns stolen in order to sell their guns to whomever they desire – just as they can now.

When times get bad, whose doors are agents of the government (police or military ) going to be knocking down when they go on their gun collection binges? I’ll tell you – the door’s that are on the addresses contained in the gun registry.

While we do not currently have a government that kicks in doors and gives gas showers or firing squads to people they do not like, we do not know what our government will look like in 50 or 100 years. I want my children and grandchildren to be able to defend themselves from both a tyrannical government or a homicidal maniac (I suppose they could be one and the same though).

Starting a national gun registry is the first step to taking guns from people the government does not want possessing guns. Currently these people are felons and those with mental problems. Who might these future gunless people be? People of particular political parties? People of certain economic classes? People of certain religions? It has all happened throughout world history. We pretend to be the enlightened Americans but we have factions that want to take all our freedoms and give all the power to the government just like dictators of past and present we have all heard of.

How does this happen? We have to look at it from two avenues. First the gradual loss of gun rights for everybody through new “minor” restrictive gun laws. Second, the complete loss of gun rights for specific groups of people the government has targeted. Imagine a candle burning at both ends. As one end burns, more and more of the governments enemies are specifically forbidden to have guns. As the other end burns, more and more of the general population are getting the remainder of their gun rights taken away as well. When the flames meet in the middle we are left with no guns for anybody, and we have a government with nothing to fear. That is the nightmare of the slippery slope.

You think this has never happened?

1. In 1929, the Soviet Union established gun control. From 1929 to 1953, about 20 million dissidents, unable to defend themselves, were rounded up and exterminated
2. In 1911, Turkey established gun control. From 1915 to 1917, 1.5 million Armenians, unable to defend themselves, were rounded up and exterminated.
3. Germany established gun control in 1938 and from 1939 to 1945, a total of 13 million Jews and others who were unable to defend themselves were rounded up and exterminated.
4. China established gun control in 1935. From 1948 to 1952, 20 million political dissidents, unable to defend themselves were rounded up and exterminated
5. Guatemala established gun control in 1964. From 1964 to 1981, 100,000 Mayan Indians, unable to defend themselves, were rounded up and exterminated.
6. Uganda established gun control in 1970. From 1971 to 1979, 300,000 Christians, unable to defend themselves, were rounded up and exterminated.
7. Cambodia established gun control in 1956. From 1975 to 1977, one million educated people, unable to defend themselves, were rounded up and exterminated.

TOTALS: Defenseless people rounded up and exterminated in the 20th Century because of gun control: about 56 million.

But that could never happen in the United States, you say. Well, it has. Just go back to what New Orleans police were doing during Hurricane Katrina. A national gun registry is an unwelcome intrusion into our personal defenses. Even if this database was not open to the public, millions of people that work in government would have access to it. Do you really think you could keep all those people from snooping on their neighbors?

I believe establishing a national gun registry is a major step on the slippery slope to the elimination of gun rights. You can guarantee that a required field on a background check for person to person gun transfers will include one for the gun’s serial number. Do not fall for the “this will make us all safer” nonsense. It will not. It is just another step on the road to the elimination of our gun rights.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-taU9d26wT4

How to Buy and Sell Firearms in the USA – Things to Consider As a Gun Merchant

One of the most lucrative business in the USA today is the firearms business. Not only because Americans have always been obsessed with guns but because with this business you know you will have returning customers. People who buy firearms also need ammo and other gun parts or materials, so they will return to your gun store if you treat them as professionally as possible (true merchant).

In order to acquire a firearms license (also called FFL), that is the license to buy and sell guns, you need to file your application to the United States Department of Justice – Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (also called ATF).

After you submit your FFL application it might take 6-7 weeks before your application is reviewed and processed by the ATF. If everything goes according to plan and all the requirements are met, then your application will be accepted and stored.

Finally you will be issued your firearms license and you are ready to buy and sell guns from then on. The basic license costs around $200 for the first 3 years as of writing this (pretty cheap). Then it’s around $100 for every 3 years.

Let’s see some important notices that you should consider before applying for gun merchant and file your FFL application:

1. First of all you must intend to start a firearms business before applying. The ATF officers will easily identify whether you truly want to engage to this business or not.

2. After you send your application, an ATF officer will contact you so you better watch for their call. It is important to get a good recommendation from them.

3. While in business, every single firearms transaction must be recorded and you are responsible for the integrity of the records (required by law).

4. The ATF has the right to access your transaction records (required by law)

5. The ATF will notify other authorities about your FFL application.

6. USA States might have certain laws that require extra licenses or/and permits to obtain an FFL. You must always have a good knowledge of the State laws governing the firearms industry.

7. You should consider other firearms business requirements as required by State laws. For example collection of sales taxes, zoning restrictions, cash bonds, liability insurance etc. Also, that you will be required to provide genuine fingerprints and pay an application fee to the ATF.

To avoid denial of your FFL application make sure it is perfectly completed (you might need some expert advice on that).

If successful, you will acquire the firearms license and become an FFL Holder. And you can begin selling guns.