After a suspect ran down multiple people with his car, then got out of the car and began stabbing and slashing people with a knife Monday at Ohio State University, a responding officer—a good guy with a gun—shot and killed the suspect, ending the rampage that had killed one and sent nine to area hospitals.
Law student and former Miss Ohio Madison Gesiotto joins Colion Noir to discuss campus carry in the wake of the Ohio State University terror attack.
Last week the Ohio State University Pistol Team won its third consecutive national championship—the eighth in the program’s history.
Ohio State University President Michael Drake recently referenced the campus-carry bill currently moving through the Ohio legislature, saying “myself nor none of my colleagues think that’s a good idea, of course.”
Even after Monday’s terrorist attack on Ohio State University, OSU President Michael Drake still opposes campus carry legislation that would allow licensed, lawful adults to protect themselves on Ohio college campuses, Columbus Business First reported.
“Deeply saddened by the senseless act of gun violence at Ohio State this morning.” That’s Hillary Clinton’s running mate, Sen. Tim Kaine of Virginia, tweeting after 11 Ohio State students were attacked with a car and a knife.
This week, in an eagerly anticipated move, the Ohio Senate passed House Bill 48, which removes sweeping restrictions on concealed-carry permit holders in many public buildings.
Anti-gun elites got it wrong—again—after the Ohio State attacks. But the people might make it right.