After the shooting last year, the media pushed a gun narrative. In the year following, that myth has been dispelled and then some.
There are many reasons our young people need to know history. Once, ‘never again’ meant something, and it still needs to.
After 17 people were shot and killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida in February, more women have been taking classes to learn how to carry a concealed handgun.
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.
Gun control advocates rarely state their views so bluntly, but they think Second Amendment rights should be sacrificed solely to assuage their fears.
Merriam-Webster’s online dictionary changed its definition of “assault rifle” to one that matches what gun control advocates are pushing for.
Walmart pulls Cosmopolitan from the checkout aisles, safe spaces for women are no longer allowed. ‘Roseanne’ revival is a ratings success!
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.
Why is my students’ attention focused on a far-away shooting they know nothing about while a classmate’s murder remains unsolved and unpublicized one year later?
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.
We are told the Parkland kids have defined their generation. We’ve been told this before, and it’s always wrong.
‘You’ve heard people say: ‘You’ll have to pry my gun from my cold, dead hands. . .’
At the demonstration in the nation’s capitol, a dozen celebrities were in attendance and several — Miley Cyrus, Ariana Grande, and Demi Lovato — took the main stage to perform.
Taylor Swift, who is famously quiet when it comes to politics, has endorsed the gun control rallies taking place in cities across the country Saturday.
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.
Parkland High School student Kyle Kashuv says his interview with CNN’s Brooke Baldwin was cancelled because he retweeted an article in which Fox Sports’s Clay Travis called Baldwin a ‘fake news hypocrite.’
The Broward County Sheriff’s Office failed to respond to warnings about the Parkland shooter ahead of time, and not because of a mistake or an oversight. It was the official policy.
Mary Katharine Ham slammed the 24/7 media coverage of the Parkland students pushing for increased gun control while ignoring students who have other opinions.
The response was professionalized. That’s not surprising, because this is what organization that gets results actually looks like. It’s not a bunch of magical kids in somebody’s living room.
Donald Trump met with lawmakers from both sides of the aisle Wednesday in an effort to cobble together gun control legislation after 17 were shot and killed in Parkland, Florida two weeks ago.
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