US hunters trading in a gun post

Hunting for firearms in a post-election hunting community is a growing trend, but for some hunters the trade-in process is more stressful than it used to be.

Some hunters say they feel like they are pawns in a political game.

In recent months, a federal judge has blocked an auction of a U.S. Army surplus FNX .50-caliber rifle, arguing that the rifle’s sale violated the Constitution’s ban on cruel and unusual punishment.

A federal judge last month blocked the sale of the FNX, arguing it violated the ban on unfair and unusual punishments.

The case has raised concerns among hunters who say they have no choice but to sell their weapons, even if it means losing their hunting rights.

In November, a judge in Texas ruled that a Florida man could not sell his deer antlers and arrows to a buyer in exchange for a handgun.

“You are just pawns,” said Mark Wilson, a retired Florida state trooper who lives in the city of Gainesville.

“You’re the pawn in the game.

And I just don’t think you should have to take part in the political game of it.”

He said the price of hunting in the United States is rising, and that hunters should consider trading in their guns.

“There is nothing more rewarding in the world than a hunter,” he said.

“If you’re just going to trade in a deer antler and arrow, I guess it doesn’t matter.”

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