Moving them across state borders would make you a felon.
Felony. In order to impose a felony criminal penalty, the government must show that the
defendant “knew” or was generally aware of the illegal nature of the plant, fish, or wildlife,
although not necessarily the specific law violated. Felony violations, in addition to a
“knowing” scienter or mens rea requirement, require either proof that the defendant
knowingly imported or exported plants or wildlife, or “knowingly” engaged in conduct
during the offense that involved the sale or purchase of, the offer for sale or purchase of, or
the intent to sell or purchase plants or wildlife with a market value of over $350. A defendant
found guilty of a Lacey Act felony shall be fined not more than $250,000 for individuals or
$500,000 for organizations or twice the amount of the gross gain or loss, or imprisoned not
more than 5 years, or both, for each violation.
Misdemeanor. In order to impose a misdemeanor criminal penalty, the government must
show that the defendant “in the exercise of due care” should have known of the illegal nature
of the plant, fish, or wildlife in question, although not necessarily the specific law violated. A
defendant found guilty of a Lacey Act misdemeanor shall be fined not more than $100,000
for individuals or $200,000 for organizations, or imprisoned not more than one year, or both,
for each violation
Found here: https://www.aphis.usda.gov/plant_hea...nloads/faq.pdf
We can fight this law by supporting USARK in their fight to keep the newest species from being permanently added and POTENTIALLY reducing the scope of the Lacey Act's power so that keepers may be able to transport their pets again.
From my understanding, no, there is little hope of having it repealed, only changing the interpretation.