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Since the tragic events of September 11, 2001, few Americans feel comfortable traveling without some form of personal protection. Many opt to carry a firearm simply because it is the best, most effective, weapon for one person to wield in self-defense. But each state’s laws regarding firearms possession and carry are radically different. While certain states allow a loaded handgun to be carried in the glove compartment, other states prohibit such carry and penalize it as a felony. Some even go as far as to make an unloaded handgun locked in the trunk illegal.
Travelers who carry firearms on a regular basis know full well the variant nature of this situation. A routine traffic stop for a speeding violation could turn into a nightmare journey through the criminal justice system if the traveler isn’t aware of the proper way to carry or transport his firearms in a vehicle. Attorney J. Scott Kappas uses case law and statutory authority to render plain English advice as to how a traveler should carry firearms while visiting the many states of our great nation.