2017 LTC/Non-LTC Convictions: ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI

Introduction

The purpose of this article is to compare crime statistics between Texas LTC (License to Carry) and non-LTC holders for ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI in 2017. ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI is a crime that occurs when a person knowingly abandons or endangers a child with imminent danger of bodily injury. It is important to study the relationship between LTC holders and crime statistics in order to determine whether LTC holders are more or less likely to commit a crime than non-LTC holders.

Crime Statistics Among Texas LTC Holders

According to the 2017 crime statistics, there were 0 convictions for ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI among Texas LTC holders, compared to 79 convictions for the same crime among non-LTC holders. This means that LTC holders are 0% likely to commit ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI, and non-LTC holders are 100% likely to commit the crime.

Factors That May Contribute to the Difference in Crime Statistics Between Texas LTC and Non-LTC Holders

There are several factors that may contribute to the difference in crime statistics between Texas LTC and non-LTC holders. To obtain an LTC, applicants must pass a stringent background check and meet certain eligibility requirements. Additionally, LTC holders must undergo training and education to ensure that they are proficient in the safe and responsible use of firearms. Finally, LTC holders may be more likely to perceive the risk of criminal activity and feel a greater sense of responsibility to comply with the law due to their experience with firearms.

Conclusion

This article compared crime statistics between Texas LTC and non-LTC holders for ABANDON/ENDANGER CHILD IMMINENT DANGER BI in 2017. It was found that LTC holders are 0% likely to commit this crime, while non-LTC holders are 100% likely to commit the crime. There may be several factors that contribute to this difference, such as the background checks and eligibility requirements for obtaining an LTC, as well as the training and education for LTC holders, and their perception of risk and responsibility. The findings from this article have important implications for both groups, as LTC holders are more likely to be law abiding citizens than non-LTC holders.

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