7 Items
Other Litigation October 17, 2019

Everytown Sues DOJ for Failing to Turn Over Communications with the NRA and NSSF

Everytown for Gun Safety filed a Freedom of Information Act complaint against the U.S. Department of Justice in the United States District Court for the District of Columbia for the DOJ’s failure to produce records of its employees’ communications with the National Rifle Association and National Shooting Sports Foundation that occurred after the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida on February 14, 2018.

Other Litigation October 1, 2019

Everytown for Gun Safety Files Complaint About NRA Foundation's Participation in the Charitable Giving Program for Federal Employers

As new details continue to emerge about questionable financial activity by NRA leadership and its board of directors, Everytown for Gun Safety has filed a complaint with the U.S. Office of Personnel Management about the participation of the NRA Foundation, a 501(c)(3) organization controlled by the NRA, in the Combined Federal Campaign, the workplace giving program for federal government employees.

Other Litigation April 25, 2019

Everytown Files Amicus Brief in Support of Federal Law Prohibiting Felons and Other People With Dangerous Histories from Possessing Firearms (Rehaif v. United States of America)

Everytown filed this brief in the Supreme Court of the United States in support of the current interpretation of the federal prohibited possessor law.

Other Litigation August 18, 2018

Williams v. Beemiller

Everytown filed this amicus brief in the New York Court of Appeals in support of the Brady Center lawsuit against gun dealers who were distributing guns to unlawful purchasers, for the purposes of trafficking. The brief focuses on the dangers of straw purchasers and interstate trafficking from weak gun law states.

Other Litigation April 5, 2018

Prohibiting Guns at Public Demonstrations: Debunking First and Second Amendment Myths After Charlottesville

In August 2017, white supremacist demonstrators, accompanied by private militia groups, descended on the college town of Charlottesville, Virginia to protest the removal of a controversial Confederate statue and to unite various white nationalist groups. Many protesters and militia members were heavily armed. The demonstration quickly descended into chaos, injuries, and even death.