Latest news about gun control from Newsweek.
The president's latest guns stance means he has no chance of re-election in 2020, said Fox News host Laura Ingraham.
Police identified the man taken into custody on Wednesday after allegedly firing a handgun in a Georgia high school as 53-year-old social studies teacher Jesse Randal Davidson.
Police responded to Dalton High School after receiving reports of shots fired around noon. Investigators discovered a teacher barricaded inside a classroom.
Gun control has been widely debated since the Florida shooting.
Gun control advocates may see this as war of attrition, but businesses cutting ties with the NRA might not be doing so to take a moral stand—it’s just good business.
Many social issues divide Americans by age. Gun control is not one of them.
Seven in 10 Americans back the move.
The gun law is designed to close "the boyfriend loophole," which women's advocacy groups have been trying to close for years.
Angry Twitter users called on Amazon and its CEO Jeff Bezos to end the partnership with the National Rifle Association and NRATV programming.
A Parkland history teacher gave an NRA spokesperson a pop quiz
In a rare tweet to Trump, Denmark’s Prime Minister Rasmussen pleaded the president hear out young Americans to “Make America great and safe again!”
Poll after poll shows near-universal support for some form of gun control, yet some politicians remain reluctant to cross the NRA. What are they so scared of?
The president had visible notes instructing him what to say.
The 12 politicians were identified by March On, which said they were in "winnable" districts.
NRA spokesperson Dana Loesch, a vocal advocate of Second Amendment rights, will speak at a gun debate with survivors from the Florida high school shooting.
During a powerful address in Tallahassee, Prado lamented the failure of a system that allowed Cruz to purchase a gun.
White voters stood out as major proponents of tighter restrictions after last week's mass shooting at a Florida school.
After the deadliest high school shooting in U.S. history, angry students won't let the issue of gun control disappear as it has after previous mass shootings.
"I can't live knowing that my gun's out there and it could one day possibly commit a horrific act like the other day in Florida," Scott Pappalardo said.
The majority of respondents also said the president and Congress were not doing enough to prevent mass shootings.
David Hogg, a Florida student who has been critical of politicians, has been attacked personally by right-wing activists.