After the shooting last year, the media pushed a gun narrative. In the year following, that myth has been dispelled and then some.
The evidence known to date, including some just discovered, strongly suggests the Wahhaj family had turned their rural compound into a terrorist training camp.
A camp within the United States where children were being trained to shoot up schools in terrorist attacks should be in the news every day, until every connection is scrutinized.
I want kids who need help to get it. But I’m not sure how using teachers as informants can actually protect students in a way that’s sensible, positive, or helpful.
Just two days after the Newtown, Connecticut school shooting, and before any bodies of the dead were laid to rest, Arne Duncan and Rahm Emanuel talked political leverage.
To help reduce crime, we must discuss gun owners’ responsibilities that come with the exercise of our Second Amendment rights.
Obama education secretary Arne Duncan wants to know: ‘What if no children went to school until gun laws changed to keep them safe?’
Before 1995, states let teachers carry concealed handguns at school. Research was unable to find a single instance when faculty improperly used a permitted handgun at school.
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott joined in: ‘We need to do more than just pray for the victims and the families…[but] step up and make sure this tragedy is never repeated.’
There are many reasons our young people need to know history. Once, ‘never again’ meant something, and it still needs to.
Children, who aren’t especially good at governing themselves, shouldn’t have a say in governing a republic whose founding documents were devised to filter and limit the power of the mob.
The real difference the large suburban school brings about is a general flattening of the culture. Everything that gives an individual a community becomes superficial.
A generation of progressive activists have grown up with the same fear, paranoia, social disdain, and prejudice that I did, and they are leading massive advocacy groups today.
Every school shooting has two factors in common: guns and a violent person. So, let’s pretend we can get rid of one and see how the other works on its own.
These rallies blamed the NRA for something out of its control. Yet they spent virtually no time on those who actually have control: law enforcement.
Giving kids a bucket of rocks to use against an intruder sends a couple of messages that will serve them well for the rest of their lives.
Just like the climate change cabal, powerful gun control interests hide behind the façade of children to promote their policy agenda.
Mass schooling has for generations propelled the sort of unthinking, hyper-emotional, obedience to authority, and mass mobilization we see in March for Our Lives kids.
Most Republicans who assaulted the video game industry after the Florida rampage unintentionally showed they’re willing to destroy free speech to protect the right to bear arms.
An attorney and former sniper team leader for the U.S. Army explains why 10 of the most common gun control arguments don’t make sense.
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