Hello, The problem here, if any, will be with the Federal government, depending upon what you admitted to in court
as part of your plea allocution and/or whether what you were convicted of conforms to the Federal definition of a misdemeanor
of domestic violence
. The Federal government has their own definition of a misdemeanor crime of domestic violence, and if what you pled guilty to conforms to that definition, you lost your Federal gun
rights and would be unable to possess or own or have anything to do with a firearm. Worse yet, because of the Violence against Women Act and the Lautenberg Amendment, that bar against your Federal rights is a lifetiime bar unless there is new Federal legislation in this area. The definition of a domestic violence offense under Federal law is found in 18 USC 921 in subsection 33 which says: "the term misdemeanor crime of domestic violence means an offense that;(i) is a misdemeanor under Federal, State, or Tribal law; and(ii) has, as an element, the use or attempted use of physical force, or the threatened use of a deadly weapon, committed by a current or former spouse, parent, or guardian of the victim, by a person with whom the victim shares a child in common, by a person who is cohabiting with or has cohabited with the victim as a spouse, parent, or guardian, or by a person similarly situated to a spouse, parent, or guardian of the victim." So to recap, if when you took your disorderly conduct plea, you admitted to facts which would make out the Federal definition above, you have no gun rights. If it doesn't, you should be able to purchase a firearm or successfully appeal a denial.