Jumping Jack CashWarning letter
This gun pawnbroker was cited for 8 violations. The inspection resulted in a warning letter.
A warning letter is the least severe action the ATF can take against a licensee with compliance issues. The letter advises the licensee to comply with regulations.
|Type||Pawnbroker in firearms|
|Expiry||Dec 1, 2023|
Compliance inspections are conducted by one or more ATF officers. After the lead investigator submits a recommendation, one or more ATF supervisors will review the inspection and either concur with or adjust the recommendation.
This page contains information about a single inspection conducted between 2015 and 2017. The ATF may have inspected this licensee before and/or after the inspection detailed here.
Officers spent a total of 79 hours conducting this inspection. 119 days passed between the assignment and the final review. The licensee received a final outcome of warning letter.
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Theft investigation. Conduct a full inventory to ensure all stolen firearms are accounted for and are reported properly. Obtain the related CE UI from the case agent. This inspection was converted to a DE compliance inspection resulting from violations disclosed during the initial theft investigation.
Issuing a warning letter is lieu of holding a warning conference as an alternate recommendation is authorized. A recall inspection will be conducted. This is the first inspection conducted since the license was issued in 2014. The licensee failed to complete redacted multiple sales reports involving redacted firearms rising to a warning conference level. (Note, the licensee also failed to timely submit redacted multiple sales reports involving redacted firearms for the current inspection.) During this inspection period, the licensee has acquired approximately redacted firearms and disposed of approximately redacted firearms. For this inspection, the licensee failed to record complete disposition information in redacted instance into the acquisition and disposition record ( A & D Record), failed to record the disposition at all of redacted firearms in the licensee’s new A & D Record, failed to record the firearms’ manufacturer information into the A & D Record in redacted instances and failed to record the disposition of redacted firearms out of an old A & D Record. (Note the redacted instances were the failure to transfer firearms from an old book to a new computerized system.) The total disposition errors equaled an 81% error rate for the dispositions and a 1.8% error rate for acquisitions. The dispositions rise to a warning conference for the current inspection. Further, other violations were cited. Concerning ATF Forms 4473 errors, the licensee failed to ensure the forms were properly completed in Sections A, B and D. For the certification questions in Section A, the errors equaled a 2.7% error rate, rising to a report of violations only. The licensee also failed to record valid and complete identification in redacted instances equaling a 1% error rate, rising to a report of violation only. A warning conference is not necessary to again explain how to complete multiple sales given the licensee knows of the requirement as this was reviewed during the closing conference. Further, a warning conference is not necessary to again explain the violations, the corrective actions and the importance of maintaining an accurate A & D Record, given most of the errors pertained to the failure to transfer firearms from an old A & D Record to the new computer software program. The licensee is aware of the obligations. A warning letter will suffice to document the licensee may want to consider additional internal controls to prevent repeated multiple sales violations and ensure the licensee knows the forms must be submitted timely within regulation. The warning letter will also document the respons ble person ( RP ) must verity all ATF Forms 4473 are always properly completed, that old A & D Records must be “closed out” when transferring to a new system and all firearms must timely be logged in and out of the A & D Record. Note, a recall inspection will be conducted to verify the licensee maintains continued compliance.
This is the first inspection conducted since the license was issued in 2014. The licensee failed to complete redacted multiple sales reports and failed to record the disposition of redacted firearms in its A & D Record which warrant a warning conference as the minimum AA . However, the redacted instances were the failure to transfer firearms from an old book to a new computerized system. No firearms were determined to be missing. A warning letter with recall is recommended.
If an inspection uncovers regulatory violations, the licensee receives a report outlining these violations. This section lists the violations found in the inspection, as well as a general description of each offense. More details on the nature of the licensee's specific violations may be found in the report PDF.
This licensee was cited for 8 violations.
|1||478.21(a)||Failure to provide all of the information called for in required forms. 🔗|
|2||478.124(c)(1)||Failure to obtain a Form 4473 showing the transferee's name, sex, address, date and place of birth, and other required information. 🔗|
|3||478.124(c)(3)(i)||Failure to obtain identification from a transferee or document it on Form 4473. 🔗|
|4||478.124(c)(3)(iv)||Failure to record the date NICS was contacted and the NICS response on Form 4473. 🔗|
|5||478.124(c)(4)||Failure to record on Form 4473 the manufacturer, importer, type, model, caliber or gauge, and serial number of the firearm being transferred. 🔗|
|6||478.124(c)(5)||Failure of the licensee to sign or date a Form 4473. 🔗|
|7||478.126a||Failure to report the sale of two or more pistols or revolvers to an individual during five consecutive business days. 🔗|
|8||478.125(e)||Failure by a dealer to properly maintain a record of the receipt and disposition of firearms. 🔗|
Source: Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. About the data »