2020 is on pace to have the most mass shootings since the nonprofit Gun Violence Archive started tracking them. In their wake, anti-violence activists say the lack of public outpouring feels familiar: “Nobody cares about us.”
Business has never been better for the gun industry. But store owners say they’re still struggling. “If you sell 50 guns but only can bring 25 in, it’s gonna catch up to you.”
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Massachusetts, Michigan, New Mexico, New York, and Washington all closed dealers because of the coronavirus. Firearms were still flying off shelves.
With coronavirus cases multiplying in his city, Dallas doctor Niladri Basu worries about how he and his colleagues will care for gunshot patients when ambulance wait times grow and medical supplies become scarce.
Gun-rights advocates are criticizing the Garden State for the unprecedented move.
The global pandemic has wiped away three years of Wall Street gains, but the three publicly traded gunmakers have been buoyed by a surge in demand for their products.
Other moves by Richmond lawmakers have garnered more attention, but the money may have broader impact.
The Trump administration has implemented new export rules for American small arms, ammunition, and gun…