It was a seesaw struggle for Second Amendment litigation at both the state and federal level in 2015, with important gains for privacy and carry rights but losses on weapons bans.
In the first front-page editorial published since 1920, the Times on Saturday called for people who own “those kinds of weapons to give them up for the good of their fellow citizens.”
Hugo Schmeisser was to the submachine gun, what John Browning was to the machine gun, and blazed a path all the way to the venerable AK-47 assault rifle.
The U.S. Supreme Court took no action this week on an important appeal to an Illinois city’s arbitrary ban on certain guns and magazines.
The men pleaded guilty to the charges in May and admitted they planned the robbery after learning there was a large amount of cocaine and cash in the home.
A North Carolina man was indicted for his role in allegedly gathering firearms and making explosives in preparation to violently resist the U.S. government.
Miss South Carolina Daja Dial apparently does not think banning a particular type of weapon will do much to reduce violence.
The teen said he woke up to his mother screaming and, with the intruder pointing a gun at him and his mother, had a split second to make a decision.
Just under half the attorneys general in the country have signed on to support a challenge to an Illinois city’s arbitrary ban on certain guns.
The homeowner knew something was awry when he drove up and saw the lights on and soon thereafter came face to face with two intruders.