By the same token, you can be jacked up by any prosecutor who is happy to make up his own laws. There is no statute to charge under for the story presented above. Any decent attorney should be able to blow right through that and get a significant payout for you.
Show me some case law (an actually real case that went to court with a docket number, had charges listed, evidence presented and was actually adjudicated) and I'll give that story some credence.
The smart gun law was repealed and replaced with a different version that simply requires every gun store to have and display one model of smart gun with some marketing crap explaining how it provides features other guns don't. But that is after the Attorney General declares a smart gun available for purchase.
And it doesn't affect you keeping your old guns. I don't think the new law will even prevent the sale of new guns that are unencumbered by this BS.
We've already had this game played with an RFID encumbered handgun. Those didn't trigger the old law and likely won't trigger the new one. Mainly because they identify an item rather than an individual. The basic technology in play here has been rejected by law enforcement repeatedly since the 80s. The electromechanical interrupts are usually unreliable, and RFID can fail due to interference. If any get sold, someone pro 2a and and of a security oriented mindset will buy one and defeat the "security" mechanism. The last go round just required a strong magnet.
If you are justified in using deadly force, but do so with HP in your home, you can get in trouble for using the HP. This was mentioned earlier up where they couldn't get the guy on use of deadly force but went after him for the HP's even though it was in his home.