In the wake of recent mass shootings, politicians and activists are convening to work on preventative measures and potential new gun laws.
Kudos to this small number of senators who are willing to buck their parties’ bases to try to find an elusive middle ground.
When the Columbine High School massacre took place in 1999 it was seen as a watershed moment in the United States – the worst mass shooting at a school in the country’s history. Now, it ranks fourth.
The shooting that left 19 children and two teachers dead at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas renewed the debate about gun laws, accessibility and prevention.
On subjects such as allowing handgun ownership and conducting background checks for gun sales, majorities of the U.S. public are seeing eye-to-eye.