After a career in law enforcement, Ashley bids to represent Randolph County

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After a career in law enforcement, David Ashley bids to represent Randolph and Moore counties in the North Carolina House of Representatives. Ashley is running in the GOP primary on Tuesday, May 17 to represent the 78th district. Of his platforms, Ashley, a retired state special agent, said he was anti-abortion, supported the Second Amendment and believed in Christianity. Many Republicans make the same claims, but said he strayed from the party line on several issues. I’m all about concealed carry. Training needs to be revamped,” he said. “I went through the training and I’m a firearms instructor.” Ashley said he supports the legalization of marijuana and the introduction of sports gambling in North Carolina. my whole career has been about being honest,” he said. “And I’m not going to change that but it cost me my election. I’m still going to be honest.” Ashley will face Cory Bortree and Neal Jackson in the ballot next month.

After a career in law enforcement, David Ashley bids to represent Randolph and Moore counties in the North Carolina House of Representatives.

Ashley is running in the GOP primary on Tuesday, May 17 to represent the 78th district.

Among his platforms, Ashley, a retired state special agent, said he was anti-abortion, supported the Second Amendment and believed in Christianity.

Many Republicans make the same claims, but said he strayed from the party line on several issues.

Ashley said he supports gun rights but doesn’t share the same view that many other Republicans demonstrated last year when they voted to repeal the concealed carry license.

“I’m all about concealed carry. Training needs to be revamped,” he said. “I went through the training and I’m a firearms instructor.”

Ashley said he supports the legalization of marijuana and the introduction of sports betting in North Carolina.

Many Republicans support a pending gambling bill, but few are proposing to legalize marijuana.

“My whole career has been about being honest,” he said. “And I’m not going to change that, but it cost me my election. I’m still going to be honest.”

Ashley will face Cory Bortree and Neal Jackson in the ballot next month.

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