Get a Second Chance at Your Second Amendment Rights
Mercho Caughey represents individuals with respect to the civil and administrative aspects of firearms law in Indiana. We constantly adapt our law practice to respond to changes in firearms laws and the political environment, especially as it relates to restoration rights. Our firm handles all cases from misdemeanor to felony matters in a professional and competent manner.
If you are an Indiana gun owner who has been arrested for any criminal offense, not just those involving firearms or other weapons, or is being investigated by law enforcement, from the local police to the Federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms & Explosives (BATF) you may require competent and experienced counsel.
Indiana gun laws are restrictive and frequently put the Indiana gun owner at risk for the loss of their firearms and their civil rights. Mercho Caughey can help protect your Second Amendment rights.
If you are buying or opening a firearms business, there are unique and complex legal issues best handled by an attorney that is experienced and knowledgeable in firearms law. You’ll face issues related to planning and zoning, business organization, federal firearms licensure, and a host of other concerns when you’re getting started.
Our attorneys at Mercho Caughey are well equipped to help you face all of the challenges associated with buying or opening your firearms business.
NFA Gun Trusts
Purchasing and registering Class 3 firearms involves a detailed and rigorous application process for the individual making the purchase. A Firearm Trust is a kind of irrevocable living trust that enables a group of individuals to possess, own, and transfer ownership without such a rigorous process.
Our attorneys at Mercho Caughey are adept at helping their clients with NFA Gun Trusts. An NFA Gun Trust can be beneficial to you and your family in numerous ways. For example, it can allow a Trustee to share NFA weapons and parts with co-trustees, maintain ownership and possession of firearms after the respective owner’s death, and exclude firearms from probate proceedings.