But the rest, including one from a Republican, failed in recorded votes. Rejected amendments were from:

Rob WoodallWilliam (Rob) Robert WoodallThe tale of the last bipartisan unicorns McCarthy guarantees GOP will take back House in 2022 Rundown of the House seats Democrats, GOP flipped on Election Day MORE (R-Ga.), to protect the right of states that already have reciprocal agreements in place to continue enforcing those pre-existing agreements. Failed 140-280.


Carolyn McCarthyCarolyn McCarthyWhy Congress needs an openly atheist member, now Lobbying World Lobbying world MORE (D-NY), to specify that the legislation can only go into effect in states that have passed legislation enacting the bill. Failed 147-274.

Alcee Hastings (D-Fla.), to exempt states from issuing a carry permit on the basis of state reciprocity when a state does not require individuals to apply for and complete a carry permit application. Failed 148-277.

Sheila Jackson LeeSheila Jackson LeeRon Johnson booed at Juneteenth celebration in Wisconsin Black lawmakers warn against complacency after Juneteenth victory 40-year march: Only one state doesn't recognize Juneteenth MORE (D-Texas), to require states to create a database to contain all permits and licenses issued by the state for carrying a concealed weapon and make it available to law enforcement officers from all states 24 hours a day. Failed 139-284.

Hank Johnson (D-Ga.), to require the possession of carrying a concealed handgun to be subject to "any law of the state that limits eligibility to possess or carry a concealed handgun to persons who have received firearm safety training that includes a live-fire exercise." Failed 144-281.

Steve Cohen (D-Tenn.), to allow states that limit the possession of concealed handguns to people aged 21 or older to enforce this restriction. Failed 150-276.

Jackson Lee, to require a person intending to carry or possess a concealed handgun to inform that state's law enforcement of his intentions 24 hours prior to entry. Failed 123-299.

David Cicilline (D-RI), to prevent the bill from taking effect in any state until that state's attorney general, head of the state police, and secretary of state have certified that the other state's carry laws are substantially similar to its own licensing requirements. Failed 146-277.