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A federal judge has issued a temporary restraining order to block the online publication of 3D-printed gun blueprints.

Ferguson is the lead attorney general in the multistate lawsuit that was filed in federal courts in seven other states, including NY and OR, along with the District of Columbia.

Days later, the U.S. State Department demanded Defense Distributed's founder, Cody Wilson, take down the designs, arguing he had violated federal export laws by making the designs accessible in other countries without a license. He said the settlement violated states'rights to regulate firearms.

His legal team has argued that any move to prevent the distribution of the blueprints would run counter to the "foundational principles of free speech".

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But in the past three days, more than 2,500 people have downloaded Wilson's blueprints for 3D-printed AR-15 style assault rifles.

"I'm not anxious for me, I'm anxious for the people of Pennsylvania, which is creating bad laws for their citizens", Wilson said Monday.

"Well, fix this deadly mistake that once again your administration has made", Markey said.

"Creating an unlicensed gun with a 3D printer should not be a "do-it-yourself" download available to anyone", Durkan said.

Trump spokesman Hogan Gidley made much the same point, saying the administration supports the law against wholly plastic guns, including those made with a 3D printer.

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Twenty-one state attorney generals have sent letters to Attorney General Jeff Sessions and Secretary of State and Mike Pompeo calling on them to reverse the government decision to allow defense distributed to release their files for 3D printed firearm files.

The attorneys general of Pennsylvania and New Jersey were the first to get court action to block the website downloads in their states, preventing residents from accessing them.

But the combination of two hot-button issues - 3D printing technology and the proliferation of guns - has created a big media buzz, Stevenson added.

Following an emergency hearing in federal court in Philadelphia initiated by the Attorney General, a company seeking to distribute downloadable gun files over the Internet agreed to make its sites inaccessible to Pennsylvania users and to not upload any new 3D gun files. "Already spoke to NRA, doesn't seem to make much sense!".

"This is a First Amendment case".

In May, the U.S. Department of Justice offered to settle with the plaintiffs and said it would change federal rules regulating firearm exports and allow the company to post the designs starting August 1. Starting Wednesday, the State Department will allow Wilson to start posting his 3D gun blueprints on his website. David Cicilline of Rhode Island and Seth Moulton of MA, said they planned to introduce a bill Tuesday that would prohibit 3D printed plastic guns that can not be detected in standard security screens.

In truth, "undetectable plastic guns have been illegal for 30 years", said Chris W. Cox, executive director of the NRA's political arm.

Gun control proponents are concerned the weapons made from 3-D printers are untraceable, undetectable "ghost" firearms that pose a threat to global security.

The government had blocked the group from publishing since 2013, but abruptly reversed course a few weeks ago and the legal settlement it reached allowed Defense Distributed to post the files.