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There is not a single word about an individual’s right to a gun — which the Supreme Court 'discovered' less than a decade ago — in Madison’s notes from the Constitutional Convention.
Charlottesville protests show that guns, more than hateful words, can convey a threat and silence debate. A simple fix: regulate gun carrying.
The recent tragedy in Orlando has reignited the debate of the Second Amendment and its proper role in gun regulation.
Eight years after the Supreme Court struck down a handgun ban in District of Columbia v. Heller, Second Amendment law has not developed the way gun advocates hoped.
As America debates what to do about the scourge of gun violence, we’ll hear a lot of spurious arguments that even modest measures trample on Second Amendment rights. Don’t believe them. We can have safety and freedom.
Can you be tough on terrorism and terrorists here in America if at the same time you support rules that could help terrorists obtain and bear arms?
Despite more than 60 opportunities, the Supreme Court has yet to accept any Second Amendment cases other than handgun bans.
The notion that citizens have a constitutional right to carry weapons in public originates in the antebellum South, and its culture of slave-holding and violence.
Why did the conservative justices, who seem so devoted to “originalism,” upend the well-established meaning of the Second Amendment?
Instead of zingers and grand plans, candidates should speak about how they’ll govern.