In this Feb. 1, 2013, file photo, an employee of North Raleigh Guns demonstrates how a “bump” stock works at the Raleigh, N.C., shop. The gunman who unleashed hundreds of rounds of gunfire on a crowd of concertgoers in Las Vegas on Monday attached what is called a “bump stock” to two of his weapons, in effect converting semiautomatic firearms into fully automatic ones.
In this Feb. 1, 2013, file photo, an employee of North Raleigh Guns demonstrates how a “bump” stock works at the Raleigh, N.C., shop. The gunman who unleashed hundreds of rounds of gunfire on a crowd of concertgoers in Las Vegas on Monday attached what is called a “bump stock” to two of his weapons, in effect converting semiautomatic firearms into fully automatic ones. Allen Breed AP
In this Feb. 1, 2013, file photo, an employee of North Raleigh Guns demonstrates how a “bump” stock works at the Raleigh, N.C., shop. The gunman who unleashed hundreds of rounds of gunfire on a crowd of concertgoers in Las Vegas on Monday attached what is called a “bump stock” to two of his weapons, in effect converting semiautomatic firearms into fully automatic ones. Allen Breed AP

Bump stocks could soon be illegal in Illinois — and harder to get nationally

October 05, 2017 03:54 PM