Charlie Daniels compares gun violence to drunk driving accidents in wake of Orlando shooting Charlie Daniels' Twitter feed is filled with Bible verses, nature photos and tirades against President Obama. (Rick Diamond/Getty Images) Meera Jagannathan NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Tuesday, June 28, 2016, 4:19 PM Gun-loving country singer Charlie Daniels is shooting off his mouth again. The "Devil Went Down to Georgia" singer railed against gun laws after Orlando's horrific mass shooting with a highly questionable analogy — likening gun violence to drunk driving accidents. "My thought (is) we've got enough gun control laws and (the problem is), the laws that we have now are not being enforced," Daniels, 79, told FOX411 Country. "These guns laws are cosmetic... bad people are bad people and you cannot clean up anything by taking guns away." "It's like taking cars away to stop car wrecks," he added. "It's the drunk drivers that are the problem. You'll clean it up by taking the bad drivers off of the road." Charlie Daniels: Some students should be 'picking cotton' 20 photos view gallery Daily News covers on mass shootings since Sandy Hook Daniels slammed the nearly 200 musicians and music execs — among them Billy Joel, Lady Gaga, Lin-Manuel Miranda, Cher, Ringo Starr and Barbra Streisand — who signed Billboard magazine's recent open letter calling on Congress to tighten background checks and ban suspected terrorists from purchasing firearms. "They don't shoot guns. They don't know anything about them," he said, deriding the letter as "the biggest farce." The country legend recently starred in a confrontational 60-second spot for the National Rifle Association directed at "the ayatollahs of Iran." Gun laws are "like taking cars away to stop car wrecks," Daniels claims. (Josh Anderson/AP) "You might have met our fresh-faced, flower-child president and his weak-kneed, Ivy League friends," he growls in the ad, "but you haven't met America." Country singer Charlie Daniels gets pacemaker surgery The latest hot take from Daniels, whose song "This Ain't No Rag, It's a Flag" was deemed racist enough to be banned from a CMT post-9/11 concert, comes on the heels of his suggesting that "there are some kids in college who should spend a year picking cotton" in a still yet-to-be-deleted April tweet.