Firearm entrepreneur Stephen Bozich poses for a portrait during the annual National Rifle Association (NRA) convention in Dallas, Texas, U.S., May 5, 2018. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson
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DALLAS: Larry Lopata and some friends were sitting around the campfire on a hunting trip when they came up with an idea for a new firearms product: an adjustable-length trigger, so people with different sized hands can comfortably share the same gun."Parkland really brought out this open warfare against the gun community," Lopata said.Others who make their living in the firearms world have felt unwelcome on sites such as YouTube and PayPal and are also constructing online businesses to cater to gun lovers. Although YouTube has long banned the sale of firearms, the spokesman said, it recently notified creators of updates that it was making around content promoting the sale of guns and accessories specifically including ammunition and modified gun parts.Stephen Bozich, another firearms entrepreneur, said that he was pushed by a big company into creating a startup.He wanted to use PayPal to sell unfinished guns, those that are less than 80 percent complete and thus not subject to United States government regulation.
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