It’s sometimes hard for me to believe that it wasn’t until the late 1980s that the right to self-defense for law-abiding Americans truly began to be recognized in the modern era, and lawfully exercised, outside the confines of the home.
Double-Standard: Virginia Eliminates Online Carry Courses While Promoting Distancing for Everything Else
Virginia has provided a stark example of how gun control is aimed at harassing law-abiding gun owners rather than improving public safety.
A long with the sweeping success of the Right-to-Carry movement, strong state firearms preemption laws have been among the most important developments over the past half-century in the way average Americans own and use firearms.
1975: The NRA Institute for Legislative Action (ILA) was formed. ILA is the lobbying arm of the NRA. ILA is committed to preserving the right of all law-abiding individuals to purchase, possess and use firearms for legitimate purposes as guaranteed by the Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
Dianna Muller lost count of how many times she responded to chillingly desperate calls for help during her 22 years as a police officer in Tulsa, Okla.
Growing up in New York City during the ‘70s and ‘80s, I saw firsthand the tremendous injustices created by so-called “gun-control” laws.
The 2020 elections are looming on the horizon, but where I live we have critically important elections coming up in November.
Yet another piece of evidence has arrived demonstrating the ability of recognized gun rights to drive down crime. Researchers Srikant Devaraj of Ball State University and Pankaj Patel of Villanova University have published a study in Applied Economics Letters examining crime reports in Chicago and Philadelphia from January 2006 to December 2015.