The Florida Senate moved forward with a package of gun safety measures which included a "risk protection order" process.
In the current text of the bill the relevant section starts at line 753. The statute is 790.401 "The Risk Protection Order Act". Court orders and due process look similar to the generic version described by David French.
On February 16 — two days after the Parkland massacre — I wrote about the GVRO in National Review Online [link]. I described the GVRO as a local-court order that allows law enforcement to temporarily remove guns from a potential shooter’s home. It is usually sought by a person in a close relationship with the potential shooter. A well-crafted GVRO law should contain the following elements:
1) It should limit those who have standing to seek the order to close relatives, those living with the respondent, and perhaps also school principals or employers.
2) It should require petitioners to come forward with clear and convincing evidence that the respondent is a significant danger to himself or others.
3) It should grant the respondent an opportunity to contest the claims against him.
4) In the event of an emergency, ex parte order, a full hearing should be scheduled quickly — ideally within 72 hours.
5) The order should lapse after a defined period of time (30 days would be acceptable) unless petitioners can produce clear and convincing evidence of continued need.