Private ordering companies can now sell guns on the internet, providing an additional tool for law enforcement to target guns at gun shows.
Under the law, the private ordering companies must be licensed by the Canada Revenue Agency and must comply with all applicable gun laws.
But that doesn’t mean they have to be registered with the RCMP, which can stop them from selling guns.
They can also sell guns in Canada if they’re licensed in the U.S. or the U to a licensed firearms dealer.
“There are a number of factors that go into it,” said Steve Dufault, the general manager of the Canadian Arms Trading Association, which represents private-ordering companies.
“We’ve got to be very careful that it doesn’t cross the line into commercial exploitation, so that’s what we’re doing.”
Private order loophole can be used by organized crime, says RCMP source CBC’s Chris Walker This loophole was created in the Canada Firearms Act of 1997, and was intended to allow gun dealers to sell firearms to people they knew or were at least reasonably believed to know were members of a criminal organization.
“It’s one of the things that makes the firearms industry tick.
It’s a big part of the business model.
It generates billions of dollars of revenue,” said RCMP spokeswoman Melissa Smith.
The RCMP will not comment on the specific case, but said the loophole will help to address the issue of gun trafficking. “
If you were to buy a gun online from a private order company, it would have to go through the private order process.”
The RCMP will not comment on the specific case, but said the loophole will help to address the issue of gun trafficking.
“This loophole allows firearms dealers to buy and sell firearms that are available on the black market without the knowledge of the RCMP or a criminal investigation.
It also allows criminals to buy, sell and transfer firearms from one location to another,” Smith said.
She said the RCMP was “committed” to working with the private-order industry to eliminate the loophole.
Private order firms “are in business to help Canadians make safer and safer decisions about their firearms,” Smith added.
In January, RCMP raided the homes of several private-ordered firearms in Edmonton, Ont., where the RCMP said there were weapons and explosives.
The RCMP said it seized nearly 700 guns and explosives and seized more than $150,000 in cash, cash equivalents and other property.
“The government has worked to tighten rules around the sale of firearms and we will continue to work to close loopholes in the law to help law-abiding Canadians exercise their Second Amendment rights,” Smith wrote in an email to CBC News.