1. UZI Parts Kits

2. Individual Parts:
  List Prices

3. Special Sales

4. Pistol Grip
    and PG Parts



UZI Style RECEIVERS Combined With Parts Kits







Federal Firearms







BATF Regs &  922(R)

"You Are On This Page"









1994 Crime Bill With Semi-Auto Ban

The 1994 federal "Crime Bill," signed into law by President Clinton on Sept. 13, 1994, included the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994. That Act included provisions amending the Gun Control Act (GCA, 1968) to make it a federal crime for a private individual to possess or transfer (sell, give, etc.) an "assault weapon" manufactured after that date. [18 U.S.C. 922(v)]. "Assault weapons" manufactured on or before that date are "grandfathered," meaning that the law does not prohibit their possession or transfer. Government agencies and their agents (the military, police departments, etc.) are exempt from the law. To distinguish between "pre-ban" and "post-ban" firearms, the law requires that "assault weapons" manufactured after Sept. 13, 1994 be stamped with their date of manufacture.

The law defines firearms as "assault weapons" by one or both of two methods: name and description. [18 U.S.C. 921(a)(30)]. All told, the law affects more than 175 semi-automatic rifles, pistols and shotguns and revolving cylinder shotguns a cross-section of firearms of various sizes, shapes, and calibers/gauges. Under the law, the term "semiautomatic assault weapon" means:


The law also prohibits a private individual from possessing or transferring a "large capacity ammunition feeding device" manufactured after Sept. 13, 1994. Government agencies and their agents (the military, police departments, etc.) are exempt. The law defined that term to include "a magazine, belt, drum, feed strip, or similar device . . . that has a capacity of, or that can be readily restored or converted to accept, more than 10 rounds of ammunition; but does not include an attached tubular device designed to accept, and capable of operating only with, .22 caliber rimfire ammunition." Such "devices" manufactured prior on or before Sept. 13, 1994, including those manufactured outside the United States, remain legal to possess, transfer and import. Such "devices" manufactured after that date must be stamped with the date of manufacture. The law places the "burden of proof" upon the government, not the individual, in the event of a criminal charge relating to possession of such a "device."

Post-law variations of "assault weapons"

Under the law, a firearm is not an "assault weapon" if it does not meet the criteria pertaining to firearm characteristics. Thus, firearm companies may lawfully produce, and consumers may lawfully purchase and possess (unless restricted under state or local law), firearms that are identical to "assault weapons" except for a change of name and/or the absence of one or more of the listed physical features. For example, an Olympic Arms SM-1, (top photo, below) is an "assault weapon." However, the Olympic Arms PCR ("Politically Correct Rifle," bottom photo) is not an "assault weapon," and is not affected by the law, because, though identical to the SM-1 in every other respect, the PCR has only one of the listed features. As the photos show, the distinction between the two rifles is superficial:

Assault weapon" with:
1."conspicuous" grip
2. bayonet mount
3. flash suppressor.

"Politically Correct Rifle"
with "conspicuous" grip

18 U.S.C. 922(r), imposed in 1990, prohibits "assembling from imported parts any semi-automatic rifle or any shotgun which is identical to any rifle or shotgun prohibited from importation." BATF's regulation [178.39, Commerce in Firearms] prohibits using more than 10 "imported parts," from a list of 20 parts, such as trigger, hammer, barrel, etc. (BATF had proposed prohibiting using more than two imported parts.) The provision was adopted to prohibit restoring modified rifles to pre-ban configuration after importation.

c. for the purpose of this section, the term imported parts are:

1.  Frames, receiver, receiver castings, forgings or stampings.
2.  Barrels
3.  Barrel extensions
4.  Mounting blocks (trunions)
5.  Muzzle attachments
6.  Bolts
7.  Bolt carriers
8.  Operating Rods
9.  Gas pistons
10. Trigger housings
11. Triggers
12. Hammers
13. Sears
14. Disconnectors
15. Buttstocks
16. Pistol grips
17. Forarms, Handguards
18. Magazine bodies
20. Floorplates 

18 U.S.C. 922(v)(1)
If a person is in possession of a frame or receiver for a semiautomatic assault weapon on the date of enactment, may the person acquire the rest of the parts and assemble a complete semiautomatic assault weapon?
   No.  It is unlawful to make such a weapon after the laws effective date. 

"Armor-piercing ammunition"

In 1986, the GCA was amended to prohibit the manufacture or importation of "armor piercing ammunition," defined as "a projectile or projectile core which may be used in a handgun and which is constructed entirely (excluding the presence of traces of other substances) from one or a combination of tungsten alloys, steel, iron, brass, bronze, beryllium copper, or depleted uranium." The 1994 crime bill added to the definition, "a full jacketed projectile larger than .22 caliber designed and intended for use in a handgun and whose jacket has a weight of more than 25 percent of the total weight of the projectile."

Regulations and requirements relating to Federal Firearm Licensees

The law requires an FFL applicant to submit fingerprints and photographs to BATF and notify his chief local law enforcement officer of the application. An applicant must certify that the business to be conducted under the license is not prohibited by State or local law, that no business will be conducted until in compliance with State and local laws, and that such laws will be complied with within 30 days after approval of the FFL. Licensees must report to BATF and local law enforcement authorities the theft or loss of a firearm within 48 hours and respond within 24 hours to a BATF request for information about the disposition of firearms related to a criminal investigation. BATF must notify state and local law enforcement authorities of the names and addresses of persons to whom an FFL is issued, and may inspect licensees' records during a criminal investigation. The law extends to 60 days the period BATF has to act on applications.

Restrictions relating to juveniles

The law prohibits the transfer to, or possession by, a juvenile (person under age 18), of a handgun or handgun ammunition, with certain exceptions relating to employment, target practice, hunting, firearms training, service with the Armed Forces or National Guard, in defense against an intruder into the residence of the juvenile or a residence in which the juvenile is an invited guest, and other circumstances with prior written consent of the juvenile's parent or guardian.

Enhanced penalties

The 1994 Crime Bill also imposed a 10 year imprisonment penalty on individuals who, "during in and in relation to any crime of violence or drug trafficking crime (including a crime of violence or drug trafficking crime which provides for an enhanced punishment if committed by the use of a deadly or dangerous weapon or device) for which he may be prosecuted in a court of the United States," uses or carries a "semiautomatic assault weapon." This penalty is imposed on top of the penalty for the violent or drug trafficking crime. Second and subsequent convictions for carrying or using a "semiautomatic assault weapon" during such a crime are punishable by 20 years imprisonment. [18 U.S.C. 924(c)]

Other federal laws affecting "assault weapons" and other semi-automatic firearms

18 U.S.C. 925(d)(3), imposed by the GCA and later amended, requires the Treasury Secretary to approve for importation any firearm that is "generally recognized as particularly suitable for or readily adaptable to sporting purposes . . . ," with certain exceptions. BATF has regulatory authority to interpret what that language means. In early 1989, following a crime committed with an imported semi-automatic rifle, President Bush ordered BATF to suspend the importation of 43 makes and models of foreign-made semi-automatic rifles (all previously approved for importation) and to review their eligibility for importation. BATF later stated that the rifles were no longer eligible for importation due to their having a folding or telescoping stock, a pistol grip separate from the stock, a bayonet lug, a flash suppressor, etc. BATF found insignificant the fact that such rifles have been used for a half century in formal target shooting competitions, such as the NRA National Championships and the Civilian Marksmanship Program National Matches (the latter conducted under the auspices of the federal government until 1996, on a private basis since). Later, manufacturers and importers removed the attachments from their rifles and BATF approved the modified rifles for importation. In 1998, President Clinton ordered BATF to suspend the importation of about 50 makes and models of modified rifles. Treasury and BATF later co-issued a report finding that the rifles were ineligible for importation because they could use preexisting "large capacity" ammunition magazines.

A Partial List Of Firearms Classified as "Assault Weapons"


1. AO-9 Assault Pistol
2. AA Arms AR9 Rifle
3. American Arms AKY39 Rifle
4. American Arms AKF39 Rifle
5. American 180
6. AMT Lightning 25 Rifle
7. Anschutz Deluxe Model 520/61
8. AR-10 Semi-Auto Rifle
9. Armalite AR-180 Sporter Carbine
10. Armscor Model 1600
11. Armscor AK-22
12. Armscorp M-l4 Semi-Auto Rifle
13. Australian Automatic Arms SAR
14. Australian Automatic Arms SAC
15. Australian Automatic Arms SAP
16. Australian Automatic Arms SP
Hunting Rifle
17. Australian Automatic Arms SP20
Hunting Rifle
18. Australian LlA1 FAL
19. Auto-Ordnance Mod 1927A-3
20. Auto-Ordnance 1927-A5 Pistol
21. Barrett Light-Fifty
22. Benelli M1 Super 90 Defense Shotgun
23. Benelli M3 Super 90 Shotgun
24. Beretta AR-70 Sporter
25. Beretta SC-70 Carbine
26. Bushmaster Auto Rifle
27. Bushmaster Rifle
28. Bushmaster Auto Pistol
29. Bushmaster XM-15
30. Calico Model 100 Carbine
31. Calico Model 110 Pistol
32. Calico Model 900 Carbine
33. Calico Model 950 Pistol
34. Calico Model 951 Tactical Carbine
35. CETME Rifle
36. Clayco AKS Rifle
37. Claridge Hi-Tec pistol
38. Cobray M-11
39. Cobray M-11/9
40. Cobray 9mm Carbine
41. Cobray M-12
42. Colt AR-15
43. Colt AR-15A2 Carbine
44. Colt AR-15A2 HBAR
45. Colt AR-15 A2 Delta HBAR
46. Colt Match Delta HBAR
47. Colt Sporter Lightweight
48. Colt Sporter Target
49. Daewoo AR110C
50. Daewoo AR100
51. Demro TAC-1 Carbine
52. Demro XF-7 Carbine
53. D-Max Auto Pistol
54. Eagle Arms EA-15 Action Master
55. Eagle Arms EA-15 Auto Rifle
56. Eagle Arms EA-15 E1 Carbine
57. Eagle Arms EA-15 E2 Carbine
58. Eagle Arms EA-15 E2 HBAR
59. Eagle Arms EA-15 Golden Eagle
60. Essential Arms J-15
61. XM Z31S Semi-Auto Pistol
62. Egyptian Maadi AKM

63. Egyptian Maadi Thumbhole AKM
64. EMF AP-74
65. Encom Mk IV
66. FAMAS Semi-Auto Rifle
67. Feather AT-9 Carbine
68. Feather AT-22
69. Feather Mini-AT
70. Feather SAR-180 Carbine
71. Federal Model XC-220
72. Federal XC900 Pistol
73. Federal SC450 Plstol
74. Federal Ord M-14 Rifle
75. Fabrique Nationale Model FNC
76. Fabrique Nationale "G" Series LAR
77. Fabrique Nationale LAR Match
78. Fabrique Nationale LAR Model 50-64
79. Fabrique Nationale LAR Model 50-63
80. Franchi LAW 12 Shotgun
81. Franchi SPAS 12 Shotgun
82. Galil AR
83. Galil ARM
84. Galil Sniper Rifle
85. Galil Sporter
86. Goncz High-Tech Carbine
87. Goncz High-Tech Long Pistol
88. Grendel P-31 Auto Carbine
89. Heckler & Koch PSG-1 Marksman
90. Heckler & Koch 91
91. Heckler & Koch 93
92. Heckler & Koch 94
93. Heckler & Koch SP89
94. Holmes MP-22
95. Holmes MP-38
96. Holmes MP-83
97. Intratec Scorpion
98. Intratec TEC 9
99. Intratec TEC DC9
100. Intratec TEC 22
101. Israeli FALs
102. Iver Johnson Enforcer Model 3000
103. Iver Johnson PM30HB Carbine
104. Kassnar SA 85M AKM
105. Kassnar SA 85M Thumbhole AKM
106. MAC-10 Semi-Auto
107. MAC-11 Semi-Auto
108. Mitchell AKM
109. Mitchell AK-22
110. Mitchell Galil/22
111. Mitchell Heavy Barrel AKM
112. Mitchell MAS-22
113. Mitchell M-1622
114. Mitchell M-76 Counter Sniper Rifle
115. M1 Carbine with folding stock
116. Norinco MAK 90 Rifle
117. Norinco MAK 91 Legend Rifle
118. Norinco Officer's Nine Carbine
119. Norinco RPK Rifle
120. Norinco Type 81S Rifle
121. Norinco Type 81 MGS Rifle
122. Norinco Type 84S AK
123. Norinco Type 86S Bullpup
124. Norinco Type 86S-7 Rifle
125. Norinco Type 88SB Rifle
126. Olympic Arms CAR 9
127. Olympic Arms CAR-15
128. Olympic Arms CAR-40

129. Olympic Arms CAR-45
130. Olymplc Arms CAR-310
131. Olympic Arms K4 AR-15 Rifle
132. PAC West AR-15 type
133. Partisan Avenger
134. Poly Technologies AK-47/S
135. Poly Technologies AKS-762
136. Poly Tech' AKS-76S Down Folder
137. Poly Tech' AKS-76S Side Folder
138. Poly Technologies M-14/S
139. Poly Technologies RPKS-74
140. Ruger Mini-14 with folding stock
141. Scarab Skorpion Pistol
142. Sendra AR-15 type
143. SIG AMT
144. SIG PE-57
145. SIG SG 5552 SP Rifle
146. SIG SG 550-2 SP Carbine
147. Smith Enterprises M-14 Semi-Auto
148. Spectre Carbine
149. Spectre DA Pistol
150. Springfield Armory SAR-3
151. Springfield Armory SAR 48 Standard
152. Springfield Arm. SAR 48 Bush Rifle
153. Springfield Armory SAR 8 H-Bbl.
154. Springfield Armory SAR 8 Para
155. Springfield Armory SAR 4800
156. Springfield Arm. M1A Basic Model
157. Springfield Arm. M1A Standard Rifle
158. Springfield Arm. M1A Nat'l Match
159. Springfield Arm. MlA Super Match
160. Springfield Arm. M1A-A1 Bush Rifle
161. Springfield Armory BM-59 Italian
162. Springfield Armory BM-59 Alpine
163. Springfield Arm. BM-59 Alpine Para
164. Springfield Armory BM-59 Nigerian
165. Springfield Armory M-21
166. Sterling Carbine
167. Steyr AUG SA
168. Street Sweeper Shotgun*
169. Striker 12 SE-12 Shotgun*
170. SVD Tiger Rifle
171. Universal 100 Carbine
172. USAS-12 Auto
173. Uzi Carbine
174. Uzi Pistol
175. Mini Uzi
176. Valmet M-62/S Rifle
177. Valmet M-71/S Rifle
178. Valmet M-76 Standard Rifle
179. Valmet M-76 Rifle
180. Valmet M-82 Bullpup Rifle
181. Weaver Arms Nighthawk
182. Wilkinson Terry Carbine
* Revolving cylinder, not semi-auto

U.S. Department of Justice

Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives

Office of Enforcement Programs and Services, Firearms Programs Division



D and D Sales & Manufacturing
5661 S Spencer Ave., Tucson, Arizona 85757
Phone: (520) 803-1298
   Fax: (520) 908-8657 
Email: dandsales@aol.com

Copyright 2000 D and D Sales. All rights reserved.
Revised: July 09, 2014