As politicians look for something to blame besides the Orlando gunman, the National Rifle Association’s leadership point their fingers at President Obama, Hillary Clinton and “political correctness.”
An attack on a gay nightclub in Orlando — by a shooter allegedly angry at the sight of men kissing — during gay pride month, which resulted in 50 dead and 53 injured, serves as a reminder of how vulnerable LGBT communities are to violence, gay rights groups say.
Federal investigators confirmed the guns used in Sunday’s Orlando nightclub shooting included an AR-15, which caused a renewed concern among critics.
In a speech on the Orlando nightclub shooting, President Obama called for solidarity in face of terrorism and briefly commented on the availability of firearms in the country.
More people were killed in a shooting at an Orlando gay nightclub than initially thought, authorities said during a news conference late Sunday morning.
Rising star Christina Grimmie, who had competed on the television show The Voice, was shot and killed while signing autographs after a show Friday night in Orlando.
Officials within the elite U.S. Special Operations Command are seeking more information from American companies capable of producing Russian-style weapons like the iconic AK-47.
Locking down the gun vote, U.S. senate candidate from Louisiana Rob Maness released his message to mainstream gun rights advocates’ current public enemy number one, Hillary Clinton, on Monday.
California’s Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom chided the National Rifle Association for its claim that a gun control initiative he backed will put transgender women at risk.
A 42-year-old man making suicidal comments to 911 operators opened fire on police responding to his calls on Wednesday in Walton County, Georgia.