Good marketing is supposed to generate demand. Bad firearms marketing has given us a national nightmare.
Making such statutes less porous requires approaches that are either extremely confusing or constitutionally problematic.
A win in the Supreme Court for the American right to threaten one another in public
How the Supreme Court made cities less safe
With Thursday’s Supreme Court decision, the only real remaining question is not whether Americans can carry firearms, but where.
It’s not legislation.
Even skeptics were surprised by the scope of the compromise.
The amendment doesn’t prohibit gun regulations; it demands them.
Politicians need to stop turning to the military to solve every problem.
Stories are where people have always gone to find meaning. We need to tell a new one.
A passive Congress and hostile judiciary leave Americans with little choice but to change the culture of firearms.
Amid our pain and grief, we must face a bitter truth.
How the industry moved on from the deadly Rust shooting
Are provisions meant to keep firearms off the streets too unjust to enforce?
A massive increase in gun sales in early 2020 seems to have contributed to the recent rise in homicides.
Lauren Boebert is using her family Christmas portrait to provoke liberal hysteria. But the photo reveals something much more significant about how America has changed.
“If I end my public-service career and haven’t passed a significant federal firearms-reform bill, I’ll consider my time in public service a failure,” Senator Chris Murphy says.
It is one thing to argue that the jury reached a reasonable verdict based on the law, and another entirely to celebrate Rittenhouse’s actions.
Kyle Rittenhouse’s trial ends in acquittal. The moral questions it raised linger.
The verdict is not a miscarriage of justice—but an acquittal does not make a foolish man a hero.