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California law requires a unique Department of Justice (DOJ) verification number to be obtained for each and every shipment of firearms to a California Federal Firearms Licensee (FFL).
Whenever a verification number is issued approving a shipment of firearms to an FFL in California, that verification number must be provided to the recipient FFL along with the firearms shipment. If the intended California FFL recipient is not listed in the DOJ’s database, the transaction will result in a Do Not Ship Letter, and it is a crime for the intended recipient to receive the firearms. (Penal Code § 12083 subd. (c)(1).)
It is unlawful to ship firearms to an FFL in California who is not listed on either DOJ’s Centralized List of firearms dealers or DOJ’s Centralized List of exempt FFLs. (Penal Code § 12083, subd. (d)(1).)
We do not manufacturer the firearms, so we are not responsible for manufacturer’s problems. However, we will gladly help you file a claim for repair or replacement. It is your responsibility to inspect the firearm or have it inspected by a trained expert prior to using it to confirm it is in good working order. You understand and are responsible for knowing the Federal, State and Local laws including the safe storage of the firearm which may or may not include a gun lock. You understand that firearms are deadly weapons and could be deadly, if not handled properly and you assume all liability for its operation and storage. We assume no liability and are released from any liability or injury caused by the use of the firearm.
The following information is provided directly by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF), see their website here.
Firearm curios or relics include firearms which have special value to collectors because they possess some qualities not ordinarily associated with firearms intended for sporting use or as offensive or defensive weapons. To be recognized as curios or relics, firearms must fall within one of the following categories:
Just a select few questions you might have:
Q: Is there a specific license that permits a collector to acquire firearms in interstate commerce?
Yes. The person may obtain a collector’s license; however, this license applies only to transactions in curio or relic firearms. The principal advantage of a collector’s license is that a licensed collector can acquire curios or relics in interstate commerce.
Q: How does one get a collector’s license?
Submit ATF F 5310.16 (Form 7CR), Application for License (Collector of Curios or Relics), with the appropriate fee in accordance with the instructions on the form. These forms may be obtained from the Firearms and Explosives Licensing Center in Atlanta, Georgia, your local ATF office, or downloaded from ATF’s Internet site (www.atf.gov).
Q: Does a collector’s license afford any privileges to the licensee with respect to acquiring or disposing of firearms other than curios or relics in interstate or foreign commerce?
No. A licensed collector has the same status under the Gun Control Act (GCA) as a nonlicensee except for transactions in curio or relic firearms.
Q: Does the Federal firearms law require licensed collectors to comply with State laws and local published ordinances which are relevant to the enforcement of the GCA?
Yes. It is unlawful for any licensed collector to sell or deliver any firearm or ammunition to any person if the person’s purchase or possession would be in violation of any State law or local published ordinance applicable at the place of sale or delivery. To see additional questions/answers, check out the ATF website or contact us.