He doesn't appear to be what the feds consider a "prohibited purchaser"—a.k.a. a person flagged in the federal background check system—despite a history of drug crimes and drunk driving
A St. Louis mayoral candidate wants to require gun owners report when their weapons get stolen, but the NRA stands in the way.
The 22-year-old was granted the right to act as his own attorney in his upcoming federal trial on hate crimes charges.
"I am looking forward to helping protect and defend the Second Amendment over the course of a generation or two," he said, noting he was cleaning his gun as he spoke.
The Manhattan businessman perfected the Anti-Establishment message the gun group had been honing for years.
With anxiety swirling about Hillary Clinton's expected win in the presidential race, gun dealers reported a spike in sales of assault weapons.
Ballot measures in Washington, Maine, California, and Nevada promise to beef up gun control in various ways, showing that the road to reform doesn't necessarily go through DC.
As a proud gun owner, the Virginia senator hopes that gun control is just one of many issues a Clinton administration and Republicans could reach some common ground on.
Two of these tragedies drew more sustained national media attention than any American mass shooting since Nathan Desai's late September rampage in Houston.
We talked to a constitutional law professor about how far a new Democratic president's gun-control policies could go—and whether they would be effective in reducing violent deaths.
Tourists don't need to be armed to the teeth to visit our friends to the north.
But Trump still has his vote.
A judge ruled Wednesday that John Hinckley Jr. will be released from the psychiatric facility he's been living at after attempting to assassinate the president in 1981.
Black Market host Michael K. Williams discusses the violent implications of this underground economy, and why the dealers feel like they have no viable alternative.
Most of the incidents were shootings.
After my dad died, I wanted nothing to do with his guns. Years later, they revealed a connection we never had in life.
A compromise bill to close the terror gap is still viable—but Republican leaders in Congress seem determined to get in the way.
This morning, an attack at Istanbul's airport kills dozens, the long-awaited Benghazi report finds no wrongdoing on Hillary Clinton's part, House Democrats will spend the day campaigning for gun control, and more.
Over the course of Obama's presidency, the party has gone from ducking the issue to throwing the first punches against the NRA.
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.
During a week in which the Senate considered and rejected gun control measures, America witnessed nine mass shootings that left six dead and 31 wounded.
Unsurprisingly, they share characteristics with those opposing universal background checks.
Amid the House sit-in, Democrats in the Senate are trying to back Republicans into a corner on the issue of closing the terror gap.