Mass shootings are not unknown to other countries. But in the U.S., a bitter political debate continues about gun laws.
A group challenged an ordinance in Highland Park, Illinois, that bans assault weapons and large-capacity magazines.
The Democratic presidential front-runner urged Americans not to give up hope that the gun lobby can be defeated.
In poll, 63 percent say mass shootings are a reflection of problems identifying, treating people with mental health issues.
Civil jury verdicts like the one in Milwaukee could pressure gun sellers into preventing illegal sales.
Just 33 percent of Americans think gun sale laws should remain as they are.
Umpqua's student handbook says firearms are prohibited on college property "except as expressly authorized by law or college regulations."
Many of the 20 presidential candidates joined in on the social media conversation.
Colorado is home to gun-huggers and pot smokers, pro-lifers and atheists—but running for the middle ground.
Supporters want universal background checks for all firearms sales.
The measure marks a rare effort by a leading Republican lawmaker to curb gun purchases.
Dylann Roof is accused of fatally shooting nine people in Charleston last month.
The fast-food chain still won't allow customers to openly carry handguns, despite a new firearms law in Texas.
The study found a large drop only in killings involving guns, not in homicides carried out in other ways.
The Texas legislature has voted in favor of allowing guns inside buildings on college campuses in the Lone Star State.
Chris Martinez was one of six people killed by a gunman last May 23; his father has been busy ever since.
Oregon joins California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, New York, Rhode Island and Washington.
The judge said no evidence had been produced which showed limiting magazines to 15 rounds seriously diminished the ability to defend oneself