A growing number of states bar municipalities—often the sites of the worst gun violence—from passing their own firearm laws, laying bare an urban-rural divide.
In cases where self-defense matters most, women tend to find their weapons turned against them.
Sunnyvale doesn't have much of a gun violence problem. But the NRA is worried anyway.
Now, it'll protect people who fire warning shots.
A federal judge ruled it illegal to have a blanket prohibition on gun stores operating in the city.
The short answer: We don't know.
But that may not be as big a safety threat as you think.
It fired 50 rounds and showed no signs of stopping.
When unarmed civilians are killed, questions arise over how law enforcement officers are trained to deploy deadly force.
Gray's been plagued by scandal, but he used his microphone to effectively advocate for his city.
It's a request, not an outright ban, because who wants to confront a customer with a weapon?
A Houston nonprofit wants to test the theory that a fully armed neighborhood is a safer one.
An intriguing theory about the geography of the "middle ground" on guns.
The blunt-spoken billionaire mayor may be popular in Washington and New York, but that popularity doesn't extend to other parts of the country.
We can reduce street crimes by making the gun owner responsible for whatever happens with the weapon, no matter who pulls the trigger.
The research is now clear that states with stricter gun control measures have fewer gun-related fatalities.
And in other public-bathroom news, plastic seat covers might be germy and they saved Hitler's toilet.
We're going to get a windfall of gun research thanks to Obama's new policy. Here's what we want to know.
In a planned community in Idaho, all teens would be required to carry loaded AR-15s.
Also, a Canadian city goes after bullies and a Chicago alderman takes the war on pigeons to a new level.