Florida has one of the nation’s strict gun laws.
But the state’s gun-ownership rates are at a historic low.
It’s an issue that’s likely to come up during the 2018 elections, especially when voters will have to weigh in on gun-control legislation.
In a recent article for The Daily Beast, Vice News looked at Florida’s current gun laws and what they could mean for the elderly.
Here’s what you need to know about gun laws in Florida: Florida’s law that bans people under the age of 18 from owning a firearm was enacted in 2013.
The law, which is still on the books, says people who are at least 18 and have not completed high school can’t own firearms.
The restriction is a violation of the Second Amendment, but it’s also an obvious loophole that could be exploited by criminals.
In 2016, the state legislature passed legislation that would allow gun owners to transfer their firearms to people under 18 if they can prove they are at risk of harm.
This law has had a major impact on the state gun market, with gun sales in 2016 surpassing $1 billion.
But according to the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, Florida gun sales have dropped off precipitously over the past decade.
According to data released by the Bureau in 2017, Florida’s firearm homicide rate fell by over 50 percent between 2013 and 2016.
It also fell significantly in 2017.
Florida’s population, which grew by more than 60 percent between 2000 and 2016, has declined by over 15 percent since then.
A study published in 2017 by researchers at the University of Maryland School of Public Health found that Florida’s homicide rate has dropped by about 10 percent in the past five years.
Florida is one of three states that have enacted an open carry law, meaning people can carry guns openly without a permit.
This has been particularly important for those with disabilities who may have trouble navigating crowded areas, or for people who live in homes with locked doors.
Gun owners in Florida also have a history of not paying attention to their gun safety.
In 2015, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement found that nearly half of gun owners surveyed in the state failed to register their guns with the state.
That number has stayed relatively stable over the last five years, with fewer than half of those who do not have a gun in their home reporting they have no gun in the home.
The Department of Justice has also found that fewer than a quarter of gun permit holders in Florida have passed the mental health check.
In addition, the Bureau found that only 3 percent of gun permits in Florida are for personal protection.
If Florida’s open carry laws become a reality, Florida could see more than 400,000 gun owners arrested or convicted for violating the law, according to data from the Florida Attorney General’s office.
A recent Florida study found that gun owners are responsible for more than half the state homicides and nearly two-thirds of the gun suicides.
According, Florida has a total of about 3.5 million gun owners, or about 6 percent of the state population.
But in Florida, those gun owners account for less than 0.01 percent of total registered gun owners.
And it’s the elderly who are the ones who are likely to be at risk.
In 2017, researchers at Emory University reported that Florida had the nation “most elderly population in the country,” meaning the state has one in four residents who are over the age, or between the ages of 65 and 84, who have been killed by a firearm.
A 2013 study published by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that in 2016, Florida had nearly 4,000 firearms-related homicides and more than 2,000 suicides among the elderly—more than any other state.
“People with mental illness are at high risk of suicide and accidental death, and they are the most vulnerable groups,” said Dr. John W. Puhl, the chief medical officer for the Florida Dept. of Health and Human Services.
The state has a high rate of gun deaths for the same demographic group, and researchers at Johns Hopkins University found that among those people who have a mental illness, more than 80 percent were killed by guns in 2016.
According of the Johns Hopkins study, “about 15 percent of those killed by firearms in Florida in 2016 had a mental disorder, with the majority of those individuals suffering from anxiety, bipolar disorder, or depression.”
The study found a significant increase in the number of firearm-related deaths among Florida’s elderly from 2011 to 2016.
The study also found a strong correlation between people who had a history or history of mental illness and having a firearm in the household.
This can lead to an increase in mental health conditions and a greater risk for gun ownership.
As gun rights supporters argue for a complete repeal of Florida’s anti-gun laws, there is an important question that needs to be answered: Can this be done?