Intended or not, the consequences of Chicago's continuing efforts to limit gun ownership are falling most heavily on its poor black population, making the situation reminiscent of America's 19th-century racist gun laws.
In an effort to prevent school shootings, a government commission is targeting certain homeschoolers with a proposal that would force them to respond to state special education program teams.
After being arrested last year for illegally having a registered gun in her vehicle in New Jersey, a Pennsylvania single mother of two avoided a three-to-five-year prison sentence.
Privacy advocates are concerned about changes to forms for firearm purchases that pose questions about the buyer’s race and ethnicity.
Billionaires with their front groups are having a tough time persuading American citizens to give up their guns.
Perhaps "The Common Sense" state would be a more appropriate sobriquet for Missouri with its lawmakers' override of the governor's veto of a common sense bill protecting Second Amendment rights.
Gun control laws may not in theory be inherently racist, but they have consistently served racist goals throughout American history.
In their reports on the recent Arizona shooting tragedy, the major media leave out examples of kids who use guns responsibly.
As is the case with every tragic gun death, the accidental shooting of an Arizona firearms instructor is being accompanied by irrational calls for more government intrusion into our lives.
In an exclusive interview with The New American, retired Arizona Sheriff Richard Mack, founder of the Constitutional Sheriffs and Peace Officers Association (CSPOA), highlighted the successes that members of his organization are having in resisting unconstitutional challenges by the federal government and declared that with these successes, “We are taking back America one county at a time!”