David Gregory brings a 30-round magazine into DC, after being told not to by DC police, and there's no repercussions whatsoever.
Ken Buck keeps a AR-15, without bolt, under lock and key in his office, and DC police conduct a full investigation.
Buck, mind you, is allowed to keep firearms in his office because congresscritters are more equal than others (they are exempt from the DC ban). He also talked to Capitol Police, showed them where and how the firearm was stored, and showed that it was inoperable (the bolt and BCG is not in the rifle).
But DC police investigated.
David Gregory consulted with DC police, was specifically told not to bring the magazine into DC, then did it anyways. A definitive crime was committed and broadcast on live television. Gregory was not charged, nor even arrested. Buck committed no crime, but was investigated. Despite knowing that it was perfectly legal, the DC police insisted on an investigation.
Why? On what planet does it make sense to investigate a non-crime? Buck possessing the rifle in his office is 100% legal - that's what happens when you're one of the protected classes. Much like law enforcement in MA, NY and CO are exempt from magazine restrictions, congresscritters are allowed to possess firearms - even ZOMG ASSAULT RIFLES - in their offices. No crime. Period.
So, basically, DC police investigated Buck for, um, well, I can't figure out why. Unless, of course, the purpose had nothing to do with the firearm in question and everything to do with the headline "GOP Congressman investigated by DC police." Of course, the media will naturally do all due diligence and report on *this* example of police overreach and profiling, right?
Don't answer that - it's rhetorical.
That is all.