If the school safety measures discussed Wednesday in the House Education Committee are any indication, there will likely be no immediate armed resistance to protect children if an active shooter steps onto a school campus in Vermont.
In back-to-back weekend rallies, Vermonters saw Second Amendment advocates defend constitutional liberty and hand out gun magazines, and they watched protesters at March for Our Lives demand gun control. TNR was there to capture the action on video.
The vast majority of mental health patients are nonviolent, and often the most vulnerable in our society. If we can’t care for them in a timely fashion, what does that say about our chances of preemptively treating the unknown violent delusional nihilist desperate for his or her 15 minutes of fame?
The NRA’s political action committee, the NRA Political Victory Fund, took in more than $779,000 in individual contributions in February, up from almost $248,000 in January, according to its most recent filing with the Federal Election Commission.
The Vermont Senate on Friday afternoon passed sweeping gun control regulations, setting the stage for quick approval from Republican Gov. Phil Scott, who praised lawmakers and said he supports the measure.
The history of guns, gun control and the Second Amendment is the topic of this week’s episode of “The Right Side of History,” a podcast dedicated to exploring current events through a historical lens and busting left-wing myths about figures and events of America’s past.
The little bill that began as a measure for confiscated firearms storage has morphed into an all-encompassing gun control regulation, with the latest changes coming Tuesday as House members voted 89-54 to approve S.55 and send it back to the Senate.
Allowing teachers to have access to firearms at school became a national issue after President Donald Trump advocated it in response to the Feb. 14 massacre of 17 at a Parkland, Florida, high school.
Unlike the youth who spoke out for gun control during the March for Our Lives weekend, here are students whose first instinct in making schools safer is not to call for stricter gun controls.
Gov. Phil Scott is on the verge of capitulating to the gun control lobby and changing Vermont’s longstanding tradition of safe gun freedom. But leaders in other states are standing up for America’s constitutional rights and rejecting solutions that punish law abiding citizens and do little to protect kids from active shooters.
Local officials are encouraged by students to look more deeply at the safety of schools and communities as the support for victims of school shootings has turned into a rallying cry to shift the culture.