The programs, policies, and people driving positive change in America’s gun violence problem.
Looking back at the stories we told, and which stuck with us, during an eventful year.
The role of the gun industry in America’s gun violence epidemic.
The National Rifle Association is one of the most powerful special interest groups in America. We’re investigating how it spends its money.
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So far this academic year, at least 77 students — some as young as 4 years old — have been caught with firearms.
"They’ll ask about my family... about how I protect myself, details about my home."
Last year, 88 percent of the guns recovered in Illinois were seized in Chicago. More than half of them came from out of state.
Breaking down polls by party affiliation shows how GOPers' increasingly conservative views on gun laws drive the national split on a critical question.
As the need for firearms data grows, David Hemenway and his team at the Injury Control Research Center find themselves pinching pennies.
The results of a major survey of firearms owners corroborate a hotly contested statistic.
Hiding in closets and under desks has become a become an intrinsic part of American school life.
Shunning the FBI’s widely used definition, the numbers circulated by the crowdsourced Mass Shooting Tracker show such attacks to be an almost daily phenomenon.
A forthcoming Harvard survey suggest that more Americans own a sizable stockpile of firearms than there are residents of Denmark.
Nearly 60 people were shot in the city last weekend, making this September markedly different from Septembers past.
Just last week, the agency broke its record for firearms confiscated in a seven day period.
Spot treatments don't work if the larger problem is left unchecked.
America accounted for 62 percent of the world's mass public shootings at schools and workplaces between 1966–2012.
Armed With Reason
Separate studies have found that unarmed bystanders are better at stopping active shooters than would-be heroes with guns — and that firearms provide no advantage in everyday self-defense.
An analysis of federal data reveals a pattern of intimidation-by-firearm.