Now quoting Frank Oz' character from "Trading Places", "It's an OP-era."
Anyway, I've started getting antiquated forms of paper-based currency transfer in the post office box. It's a good start (sorta like the old joke, "What do you call ten thousand lawyers at the bottom of the ocean?").
I am going to be doing this under the auspices of the new nonprofit law firm I'm setting up, "Citizens' Defense Rights Institute". That doesn't make contributions tax-deductible, as there has been no application to the IRS for tax-exempt status yet.
It won't matter how the checks are written, whether to "Virginia Legal Defense" or to "Citizens' Defense Rights Institute" (either may be abbreviated as long as the bank can tell who the payee is supposed to be).
I'm pretty confident in the legal aspects of the young lady's case. It is my personal opinion, based on recent cases I've been asked to work on or consult about, that some police departments are using existing laws to enforce de-facto policies against gun ownership; I think this is one of those cases. They use any excuse they can (and all they need is probable cause, not actual guilt) to confiscate guns. I think this is a violation of the much-discussed section 15.2-915. I'm about to file such a case in Richmond; we'll see how that works, but this may be the follow-on.
Thanks, again, for all your support.