This article surveys the law, as of 2014. The answer is "yes or no, depending on which circuit". In US v. Chafin 423 F. App’x 342, the court decided that
although the Second Amendment protects an individual's right to bear
arms, it does not necessarily give rise to a corresponding right to
sell a firearm
drawing an analogy to US v. 12 200-Foot Reels of Super 8mm. Film, 413 U.S. 123 "the protected right to possess obscene material in the privacy of one's home does not give rise to a correlative right to have someone sell or give it to others". Likewise the 9th weighs in, in Montana Shooting Sports Association v. Holder, 727 F.3d 975:
Heller said nothing about extending Second Amendment protection to
firearm manufacturers or dealers. If anything, Heller recognized that
firearms manufacturers and dealers are properly subject to regulation
Contrarily, in the Northern Illinois district in Illinois Association of Firearms Retailers v. City of Chicago, the court finds in response to a ban on the sale of firearms in the city that.
the right to keep and bear arms for self-defense under the Second
Amendment. This right must also include the right to acquire a
firearm...the ordinances are declared unconstitutional
The same court in Kole v. Village of Norridge determined that
the would-be operator of a gun store, thus has derivative
standing to assert the subsidiary right to acquire arms on behalf
of his customers
both decisions relying on Ezell v. City of Chicago, 651 F.3d 684, where the city sought indirect means to encumber the exercise 2nd of Amendment rights (banning shooting ranges).
The final answer will have to be made by SCOTUS, and so far there is nothing on the docket that could decide the matter. Instead, the question will be answered based on level of scrutiny for firearms regulations and whether " the government can establish that the challenged law regulates activity falling outside the scope of the right as originally understood"; and if it is not outside the scope of the 2nd Amendment, "then there must be a second inquiry into the strength of the government’s justification for restricting or regulating the exercise of Second Amendment rights".