As with most things in America, owning and using a gun for political purposes is perceived very differently if you're a person of color.
The evidence is pretty overwhelming.
Sound, iterative journalism can keep rumor-mongering at bay—unless it feeds a "contagion" effect of violence.
From a manufacturer’s perspective, firearms get the kid-gloves treatment. Does that actually make sense?
Instead, we should force gun owners to buy insurance and collectivize some of the risks of deadly assault weapons.
Our new series 'Maybe I'm Wrong' wants to spur meaningful conversation around the gun debate.
Hundreds of American women traveled to the A Girl and A Gun conference in Texas to learn how to shoot in self-defense, protect their kids, and fire machine guns from a helicopter.
The gun-rights giant says it's bleeding money, and a legal battle with its old insurance broker suggests politics are a big part of the problem.
We spoke to the makers of the new documentary 'Gun No 6.'
Some fans say the number is as high as 600 million. Here's what the data really shows.
In 1993, an unhinged man shot eight people to death and injured six more before killing himself in a San Francisco skyscraper. What happened next is hard to imagine 25 years later.