Trump, WH expected to buy the support to raise minimum age for long guns

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Can trump the bridge the cultural divide over guns in America?

The Wall Street Journal’s Jerry Seib says President Trump the credibility of the NRA puts him in a unique position.

To announce President Trump is determined, the recommendations on Sunday night to stop school shootings, has also learned the calls to increase the minimum age for the purchase of long guns to 21, Fox News.

Trombone expected to also support the school allows trained faculty and staff to carry and use a weapon, and the ban on bump stocks — investments that allow you to essentially long-barreled guns to fire bullets at a faster rate.

The recommendations are expected to be announced, almost a month after the mass shootings at a high school in Parkland, Fla., the 17 students and staff were killed.

The President is also expected that the support of a Congress, trade fairs, known as the Fix NICS, which contributes to the local authorities to improve efforts to enter data into the National Instant Criminal Background Check System, and the Congress-to-STOP-violence in schools act to improve school safety and provide some funding for such efforts.

The Republican-controlled house is expected to vote next week on the bipartisan measure.

White House spokesman Raj Shah said on early Sunday that the President would not support “universal” background checks, but would reaffirm its support for the bill, promotes a better exchange of information. The President is not expected that the task force convene to study the Problem.

“Some of these (proposals) are legislative, some administrative,” Shah told ABC News’ “This week.” “And some of the recommendations for States, as well as a task force to study this issue in more depth and further recommendations to the policy. It is so in line with what the President talked about.”

In the weeks since the massacre, Trump has been holding listening sessions with legislators, the survivors of the recent shootings in schools, and the families of the victims.

He is then also met and talked over the heads of the powerful National Rifle Association. The NRA on Friday sued Florida over a new gun law, Rick Scott, signed by Republican Gov. that bans the purchase of firearms by persons under the age of 21.

At these meetings, Trump armament in favour of certain teachers and school staff, with the argument that gun to commit free schools are “like an invitation for these very sick people,” a murder.

“If you had a teacher who was adept at firearms, you could quickly at the end of the attack,” he said.

During the often free-wheeling conversations that Trump also VoIP support for “universal” background checks for private gun sales and those seemed, at gun shows, instead of only from licensed dealers. He also raised eyebrows by suggesting that the law enforcement authorities should be able to confiscate the weapons of those who hold a security has weighed all of the risk, also before a court.

“Take the weapons first, you go through the process by the second,” Trump said.

Sarah Sanders, the spokesman of the White house, and later both proposals, saying that “Universal means something else, a lot of people went back.” She said the President wanted to avoid to speed up the judicial process.

NICS, the bill would be to penalize Federal agencies that do not properly report the required records, and the reward, the meet States, providing them with Federal grant-settings.

The bill was written in response to a shooting last November by a gunman, whose domestic violence conviction, the Air Force could not report to the National Criminal Information Center database. It has already passed the house, but to hide as part of the major bill, which allows wear to be valid across the state borders.

The White house also has a law supported would create, the intervention of a Federal grant program to schools, students, teachers, and school officials on how to identify signs of potential violence at an early stage. And the Ministry of justice has continued with the push-to-ban-bump-share.

Fox News’ John Roberts and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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