I know one of my goals is to learn about laws, so I did a little research. This blog is a place to share information about laws that are passed throughout our country. I also want to show my fellow citizens how to navigate through the various state and federal laws.

Here’s what I found.

The following are a few of the laws on the books that are most applicable to my state of Arizona.

I found that the following were the most common laws that were listed for each website that I researched.

We are talking about laws that are enacted by both the state and federal government, so they don’t necessarily apply to our local law enforcement. For instance, I am not sure how laws that are passed by the government affect the ability of state police to enforce, but I also don’t know if the same laws are enforced by both the federal and state governments. That said, I find it interesting that the following states (and their laws) are all represented in our database.

Illinois: this state has a lot of unique laws, some are quite unusual. For instance, you can be charged with a misdemeanor if you have a gun in a vehicle, but you can be charged with an aggravated unlawful use of a weapon if you use a real gun in a weapon. I also found that Illinois has an interesting law regarding “self-defense.

When you are threatened, you have the right to defend yourself by means available to you, including deadly force. In Illinois, you can use deadly force against a threat if you have reasonable grounds to believe that the threat is real and imminent. You can use deadly force up to three times, and it can only be used to defend yourself from an imminent threat of death or great bodily harm.

The law is a little odd, but it does make sense. In a world where police officers are armed with a gun every single time they carry out a deadly crime, that’s kind of like having a gun for protection, except you’re not actually supposed to use it. So, this Illinois law makes sense.