A video game playing high school senior gets handed a real gun.
Eric Sentell shoots down the argument that “if guns are outlawed, only outlaws will have guns.”
In case of a violent attack, J. A. Drew Diaz says that it’s time to embrace the corollary to the Boy Scout motto: be prepared to fight back.
Tim Lineaweaver gives an unflinching look at guns, PTSD, and addictions and one man’s struggles with the same.
In the near future, Carl Bosch imagines one rural Pennsylvania school district instituting gun training for its teachers. What’s next?
In an age of nuclear weapons and mass shootings, does it still make sense to uphold an American’s constitutional right to bear arms?
In this incarnation of the strong against the weak, it’s a maniac with an assault rifle versus school children.
Keeping our children safe shouldn’t require arming teachers, staff, or parents.
Which facts may the press ethically reveal about private citizens?
In our fantasies, a gun ends all arguments in our favor.
After domestic violence ends in a murder-suicide on the police station steps, some women begin to protect themselves and their loved ones with deadly force.
Eric Sentell argues that regulating ammunition would be more effective—and acceptable to gun-owners—than regulating the guns themselves.
One man from an anti-gun culture comes to embrace firearms and the responsibility and freedom they embody.
Samuel Sattin introduces a new generation to the latest in violent video games, and realizes that much has changed since the days of Zelda and Duck Hunt.
David Olimpio wanted to be a spy when he grew up. Now he’s glad he left violent games in boyhood, and worries about the men who did not.
Can you ban guns like lead paint, or is it a useless fight, like Prohibition and the War on Drugs? Noah Brand, liberal gun owner, on why he loves and owns guns.