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SSAA Victoria News

Our NFA lobbying worked

The Victorian Police Minister has clearly indicated that there will be just two amendments to the Victorian Firearms Act 1996 as a result of the National Firearms Agreement (NFA) review. The 2017 NFA, released in February, contained dozens of changes, including changing the word “should” to “must” in many instances; introducing 28-day waiting periods on all permits to acquire; and many more. It was the biggest threat to firearm ownership since 1996 and, at times, it appeared as though the antis were winning. But, in a signed and dated letter this month, Minister Lisa Neville assured the firearms industry that “the only material impact of the updated Agreement is the classification of lever action shotguns and the removal of addresses from printed firearms licences”. “Outside of this, the Government does not propose additional changes to firearms regulation that may flow from the updated Agreement,” the Minister said in her letter. SSAA Victoria Chief Executive Officer Jack Wegman said the assurance was a result of a cooperative effort of more than six bodies within the industry. “We had been lobbying Commonwealth and State governments alongside our key industry partners throughout the NFA battle,” Mr Wegman said. “But when the updated NFA was released, with all of its potentially disastrous changes, we knew we had to step it up a notch.” Through the Combined Firearms Council of Victoria (CFCV), SSAA Victoria developed a strategy with SSAA NSW, Field and Game Australia, the Antique and Historical Arms Collectors Guild of Victoria, the International Practical Shooting Confederation, and the Victorian Amateur Pistol Association. “We developed a submission with the support of a professional lobbyist and then began working behind the scenes on politicians,” Mr Wegman said. “We approached people as individual organisations and together, under the CFCV banner, to arrange face-to-face meetings, deliver our submission and educate non-shooting politicians who could influence the Police Minister.” “We worked through the Victorian Firearms Consultative Committee and the Firearm User Group, and called in the support of friends in politics, such as the Shooters and Fishers. We even rallied members to get out there and see their local members, because we know that individual voters have great influence over politicians.” After much hard work, the tide began to turn towards the end of May. Bureaucrats began quietly informing the firearms industry that only the above changes would be made. But it was all hearsay until CFCV received the letter. “We have long pushed for addresses to be removed from firearm licences for the protection of firearm owners,” Mr Wegman said. “It’s pleasing that the Police Minister has taken a common sense approach to that issue.” “While the lever-action shotgun categorisation is not what we want, the situation would have been much worse if the anti-gun groups’ lobbying efforts were more effective. We don’t have everything that we wanted, but we stopped many of the major proposed changes from going through.” This exercise shows that quiet diplomacy and behind-the-scenes lobbying is more effective than desk-banging and publicly backing politicians into a corner. SSAA Victoria will continue its strategy of quiet advocacy.

Let’s celebrate Springvale

SSAA Victoria members have been invited to an official celebration at the Springvale Range on Thursday, August 3. Following the recent purchase of the range, the Association wanted to thank all of those involved in the project, and promote the range to the wider public. Chief Executive Officer Jack Wegman said the celebration would also be a great opportunity to thank all of the members who supported the Springvale Range over the past 30 years, including the staff and contractors. “The Springvale Range is a hub for the shooting sports,” he said. “The truth is, we would never have reached this point without the support of everyone who built up the range and kept it going over the years, particularly the regular shooters.” The long and convoluted purchase process involved three different valuations, seven different government departments, half a dozen senior bureaucrats and as many ministerial advisors. The Shooters, Fishers and Farmers Party (SFFP) also played a vital role in the sale, by ensuring the Land Revocation Bill passed through Victorian Parliament last year. Both Jeff Bourman and Daniel Young supported SSAA Victoria throughout the four-year project, which was much appreciated by the Association. The State Office has been inundated by celebratory emails and phone calls since the official announcement was made to the membership on Wednesday, June 28. Jack thanked all the members who had reached out to the office with words of encouragement. Official invitations will be sent to key people over the next week, but an open invitation is being extended to all members. Speeches and the official celebration will be held in the Springvale Range bistro from 6pm to 7pm, with cocktail catering supplied. The formal celebration will be combined with an open night from 7pm to 9pm, when the public is invited to shoot 50 rounds with a rifle and five rounds with a pistol for just $10. To register your attendance for catering purposes, please call the State Office on 03 8892 277 or email state_office@ssaavic.com.au

What can you do to influence politicians?

The following article is really important for any firearm owner who wants to continue their sport. All SSAA Victoria members are asked to print this article off and share it with non-member friends. Over the past 18 months, SSAA Victoria has called on members to contact politicians on several occasions. But the prospect of approaching politicians is often daunting to members, who have had little experience in dealing with them. With the impact of the new National Firearms Agreement now resting in the hands of Victorian MPs – after the Federal Justice Minister Michael Keenan wiped his hands of it – approaching politicians the right way has never been more important. The Victorian Firearms Regulations will be reviewed in the next few months; there is no question about it. So, Victorian politicians now need to be made aware of how many shooters live in their electorates, and how important “maintaining the status quo” is.

Ikili opsiyon uzman tv, Ikili opsiyon kazanma teknikleri

SSAA Victoria regularly meets with politicians from all sides of government, including Senators, Shadow Ministers and backbenchers. Concerns about the National Firearms Agreement and the Victorian Firearm Regulations have been a centrepiece of many meetings in the past 18 months. However, advice SSAA Victoria has received from politicians is that, when combined with industry lobbying, visits from local constituents – whose votes directly impacted their chance of getting re-elected – had a far greater impact on MPs.

SSAA Victoria's INVestigation

Over the past several months, SSAA Victoria has obtained advice from several different politicians belonging to three different political parties. And the advice from all of them is the same. Form emails or template emails do not work. Several politicians confirmed that, once they identified a form email, they were able to set up filters to automatically delete duplicates sent from different addresses.

So, what does work?

The overwhelming feedback SSAA Victoria received was that the best way to get a politician’s attention was to request a face-to-face meeting at their electoral office. The Association raised the issue of lack of responses to meeting requests. Several politicians said that two or three quick phone calls to their electoral office, or an email request followed by a phone call would do the trick. Due to work and family commitments, a meeting during office hours with a local MP would be impossible for some members. In those cases, a phone call to the electoral office during a break, or a hard copy letter would be most likely to get attention. Several politicians told SSAA Victoria that electoral office staff did alert their MP bosses when the same issues were repeatedly brought up in letters and phone calls.

What should you say?

SSAA Victoria has received many phone calls from people whose literacy is not strong. It is important to note that a letter or meeting can be short and simple, but have great effect. In your letter, or during your meeting, inform your local MP of the following:
  • That you live in their electorate.
  • That you are a hunter/target shooter/firearm owner/collector, etc.
  • That you want to know their stance on the National Firearms Agreement or Victorian firearm laws.
  • That you will vote in the 2018 Victorian Election according to the MP’s demonstrated support of sporting shooters.
It’s important to remember that MPs are very busy people, so members should express their concerns within 10 minutes. In the meeting, your local MP will most likely ask for more information about your interest in the shooting sports. If you wish to invite your MP to your local range, SSAA Victoria would be happy to join you there.
  • Find your electorate here.
  • Find your member here.
Anyone who wishes to have a hard copy version of this article posted to them, is invited to call SSAA Victoria's State Office on 03 8892 2777.

Major wins in invasive animal control report

The Parliamentary Inquiry into the Control of Invasive Animals on Crown Land report has been released. SSAA Victoria was one of 220 organisations or individuals that prepared submissions for the inquiry. The Association – alongside Australian Deer Association – was in the unique position to provide extensive, relevant experience for the inquiry. It was able to draw on its involvement in current deer control activities in National Parks. Chief Executive Officer Jack Wegman and Program and Training Co-ordinator David Croft were invited to present on SSAA Victoria’s submission at the committee’s public hearings on September 5, 2016. Many of SSAA Victoria’s views are reflected in the committee's findings and recommendations, which is testament to the hard work of the Association in this area. Our long-standing commonsense, practical and professional approach to dealing with hunting issues has stood us in good stead. The committee identified that invasive species control was a complex area, which required many different approaches, or combination of approaches. It included recreational hunting and volunteer hunter control programs. SSAA Victoria has long said that volunteer hunters involved in formal control programs, like the Conservation and Pest Management program, had a valid, relevant and important role to play. The committee’s report contains 76 findings and 33 recommendations. SSAA Victoria highlighted several considerations that were included in the findings. They were:
  • Overwhelming support for shooting (including co-ordinated volunteer hunting programs) in invasive species control.
  • Co-ordinated recreational hunting programs have been successfully used for invasive species, other than deer, and complement the use of other control techniques to achieve landscape-level control.
  • There are more areas of Victoria that would benefit from recreational hunting to control invasive animals.
  • The current access to tracks on public land and their condition are limiting the number of invasive animals recreational hunters are able to cull, and their ability to remove carcasses.
Of greater significance were the recommendations made by the committee. SSAA Victoria called for several changes, which were included in the report. They were:
  • That the Victorian Environment Assessment Council undertake a land use investigation to assess what areas of public land could be available for recreational hunting.
  • That the Victorian Government review its current pest management plans and explore legislative barriers that prevent shooting of pest species, whose control might be assisted by recreational hunters.
  • That the Victorian Government consult with Victoria Police in relation to recreational hunters having access to category C and D firearms to facilitate greater invasive animal and pest control.
  • That Victoria Police consider including recreational hunters participating in co-ordinated invasive species control programs within the categories of people eligible to obtain noise suppressors.
It is a great achievement for SSAA Victoria to have played a major role in shaping the committee’s findings. Moving forward, the challenge will be ensuring that the findings and recommendations are implemented and that meaningful change occurs. SSAA Victoria has been working on a number of issues that have been highlighted by this inquiry. Some of these overlap with issues arising from the Sustainable Hunting Action Plan 2016-2020. Details are currently being finalised, but SSAA Victoria hopes to make a major announcement about a new project in the near future. For a copy of the full report click here.
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