Activists have long fought to make urban violence a priority for the movement. Now they are slowly securing more dollars for programs proven capable of saving lives.
Elizabeth Van Brocklin
An innovative prevention measure gives people the power to suspend their own gun rights. For the law professor who developed the concept, it’s deeply personal.
After the shooting, Frank DeAngelis made a vow to rebuild his school. Now he’s coaching administrators who have endured tragedies of their own.
Political leaders often imply that gun violence is a mental health problem. But the research shows the reality is more nuanced.
Safe storage, red flag laws, group therapy, and focusing on likely offenders can help prevent shootings.
The trend reflects a growing willingness among legislators to invest in a better understanding of the issue.
Last year, a third of Philadelphia's shooting victims arrived at a trauma center in the back of a cop car. We asked other cities why they haven't embraced the practice.
A new study shows that people who’ve been shot need blood transfusions more often, and in much larger quantities — which comes at a price.
“Every push-up is a person, it’s not just a number.”