Since their governors' offices flipped to Democrat, New Mexico and Nevada have paved the way on gun reform.
Skippy Thomas, a member of the National Rifle Association, takes a selfie with President Donald Trump in the background during the NRA's annual meeting at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis, Indiana, on April 26th, 2019.
The current crop of frontrunners in the 2020 Democratic primary show the homogenization of the left's views on combating gun violence.
In the two decades since the Dickey Amendment, national data collection on gun-related injuries and deaths has been underfunded at best and systematically undermined at worst.
Two pending gun control laws in California have been stalled following challenges from the National Rifle Association.
The right move isn't to legislate; it's to repeal.
Pacific Standard's primer on the "terrorist gap."
Why Obama's election also yielded a strange new obsession with gun rights.
In a 5-4 decision, the SCOTUS blocked a conservative effort to overturn a law that makes it illegal to buy a gun for someone else. While the ruling maintains the status quo by preserving long-standing legislation, it opens the door for stricter limits on gun ownership.
New legislation would increase CDC funding for gun violence research from zero dollars to $10 million. The NRA calls the push “unethical” and an “abuse of taxpayer funds.”
Republicans don't think so.
Forget money and the mom-vote—it's a question of charisma.