As we isolate ourselves from each other, we encourage a culture of fear. Does that feed America’s gun problem?
“The older I get, the more, I find myself faced with the task of trying to understand the terrible things that people do with guns.”
DiaryDad tries to find balance with his son’s love of guns.
Training more people nationwide to recognize the signs of mental illness is important and could prevent future tragedies.
Dr. Vibe asks a group of African American men for their the thoughts on a recent survey in which white people are half as likely as black people to see that racism a major problem
To be an average gun owner, to me, is to harbor an unhealthy amount of suspicion that has much in common with the unhealthy suspicions that fuel domestic terrorists and confused youngsters stoked by Confederate historians, racist talk show hosts, televangelists. . .
“There’s one argument and one argument alone for having a gun, and this is the argument…”
Classrooms are places of genuine human engagement, debate, thought and passion. Guns undermine the openness and vulnerability necessary for learning.
Jurors will likely be presented with conflicting notions of sanity and insanity. And they will be forced to confront widely held cultural assumptions about mental illness and violence.
May as well join Mike Kasdan’s ‘Caption This Photo’ contest!
Mike Kasdan is treating José Canseco’s gun accident as an opportunity to talk about gun control and the disturbing statistics on gun-related injuries.
Instead of learning how to read and write, children are training to avoid getting shot in school.