Two of these tragedies drew more sustained national media attention than any American mass shooting since Nathan Desai's late September rampage in Houston.
Cooler weather has brought a welcome drop-off in mass gun violence, but that doesn't mean we can stop paying attention.
Aqsa Carvalho, from Hertfordshire, has just been sentenced to 17 years in prison, along with three accomplices.
Four dead and 14 wounded in one week of mass gun violence is still unacceptable.
We asked a constitutional law professor how far a new Democratic President's gun-control policies could go.
As usual, the seemingly random mass shootings in unusual locations drowned out the more routine ones often set in communities of color.
Machine-gun lovers of all ages gathered in Casper, Wyoming, this spring to share in the joy of fully automatic rifles and artillery.
After a cop killed his son, Nicholas Heyward Sr. became a mentor to the Black Lives Matter movement. His crusade may finally pay off.
American teenager Tyre King was chased by cops after a man told a 9-1-1 dispatcher he'd been robbed of ten bucks.
The disparity in coverage of shootings this past week just speaks to a disturbing tendency in the US to write off lives and tragedies that lack narrative resonance.
"Guns are everywhere in my neighborhood. I want my community to know what bullets can do—and how they can exercise their rights."
More Americans have died in mass shootings already this year than were killed by guns in all of Canada, Germany, and Spain in 2014.
A courthouse shooting came at a sensitive moment nationally, only for the conversation about US policing to fall by the wayside when terror struck France.
How can you feel safe when black death is everywhere you look and tools like guns only seem to make you more of a target?
The Army vet was into some kind of twisted form of black nationalism, and had nothing to do with Black Lives Matter.
Holiday carnage and national anger over police killings of black men were followed by the horrific attack on cops in Texas.
The tragedies in Baton Rouge, Minnesota, and Dallas were made fresh and sharp by how easy it was to watch the horrific footage.
After my dad died, I wanted nothing to do with his guns. Years later, they revealed a connection we never had in life.
They called him "Robin Hood on a motorcycle," and Leroy Bolden held it down in New Haven until coke got the better of him.
Share the Safety is a vicious, bleak joke, but it's the only kind of joke you can make about the debate over guns in the US.
This time, it was the Democrats doing the obstructing.
It was like Let's Be Cops, except the cops were in on it.
Ten other tragedies, though not even close to the scope or hateful nature of the national nightmare in Orlando, can't be ignored.