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Leading Senate negotiators on Tuesday agreed to the details of the much-anticipated gun bill and released its text as it seeks to take action in the wake of the recent mass shootings.

Cornin said a team including Sense John Cornin, R-Texas, and Chris Murphy, D-Conn., Thom Tillis, RN.C., and Kirsten Cinema, D-Ariz, completed work on the text of the bill on Tuesday. On the Senate floor. The senator’s office released it shortly after.

If the Senate has votes it is likely to take until the end of this week or the weekend to pass the gun bill.

If the Senate has votes it is likely to take until the end of this week or the weekend to pass the gun bill.
(AP Photo / J. Scott Applewhite)

“Today, we have enacted a bilateral, commonsense law to protect American children, to keep our schools safe and to reduce the threat of violence in our country,” they said. “Our law protects lives and does not infringe on the Second Amendment rights of any law-abiding American. We look forward to gaining broad, bilateral support and enacting our commonsense law into law.”

Those four are part of a larger group, including 10 Republicans and 10 Democrats who agreed to a framework earlier this month. Speaking on the Senate floor on Tuesday afternoon, Cornin said he hoped those senators would see “text supports these principles” when they saw the bill.

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The bill soon received more bilateral support.

“I support the text of the bill drafted by Senator Cornin and our colleagues,” said Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky. “For years the Left has wrongly stated that Congress can only solve the terrible problem of genocide by trampling on the constitutional rights of law-abiding Americans. This bill has proved to be untrue.”

McConnell added: “While fully advocating for the Second Amendment rights of law-abiding citizens, our colleagues have put together a package of well – known steps to help mitigate these horrific events.”

“This bilateral gun-security law protects progress and lives. It’s not all we want., The law is urgent, “said Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, DN.Y.”

Senator John Cornin, R-Texas, is the lead Republican negotiator on the bilateral Senate gun bill.

Senator John Cornin, R-Texas, is the lead Republican negotiator on the bilateral Senate gun bill.
(AP Photo / Andrew Hornick)

Progress came on Tuesday after negotiators struggled with a number of obstacles during their talks.

Details of who will be prevented from having a gun to close the “boyfriend loophole” on domestic violence offenders and how the federal government will promote state red flag laws led to a delay last week.

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After that, after optimism that the bill would be released on Monday, the last-second hang-up release on the Hyde Amendment seemed to be pushed back a bit more.

But with the July 4 recess cut short and the senators itching to take some action before leaving town, the senators finally agreed to all the details and released the text.

Senate negotiators, Senator Chris Murphy, de-Con., Released the text of their bilateral gun bill Tuesday.

Senate negotiators, Senator Chris Murphy, de-Con., Released the text of their bilateral gun bill Tuesday.
(AP Photo / J. Scott Applewhite)

On the boyfriend loophole, the bill defines “dating relationship” as “a relationship between people who have a romantic or intimate nature or who have recently had a serious relationship”. That relationship is determined based on “the length of the relationship … the nature of the relationship … the frequency and type of interaction between individuals”.

“Normal contacts or common brotherhood in a business or social context do not form a dating relationship,” the bill states.

In what Republicans consider a victory, the perpetrator of domestic violence regains their gun rights after five years.

The total 10 Senate Republicans who agreed to the framework will depend on whether they are satisfied with the details of the final bill and whether the bill will be passed by someone else.

If there are votes to pass the bill, it could take until the end of the week or until the weekend before the Senate clears.

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It is unclear whether the Democrat-controlled House of Representatives will pass the bill before July 4, but Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., Suggested that her members do so even if the Senate bill does not. As long as the Democrats want.