The 'narrative' of why Biden beat Donald Trump in 2020 is yet to be written, but there is no doubt Americans remain afraid, uncertain and deeply divided.
A new analysis shows that the many Americans who have experienced being threatened by a gun or suffering a gunshot wound are significantly less likely to believe most people can be trusted.
Gun sales have soared in recent months, coinciding with the beginning of the pandemic and the Black Lives Matter protests that began in June.
Far from just committing 'paper crimes,' the mass shooting in Nova Scotia shows the deadly threats posed by unlicensed gun owners.
The Supreme Court's refusal to block the Sandy Hook lawsuit may lead to a flood of litigation, which ultimately may compel the gun industry to change the way it designs, markets and sells firearms.
One hundred years ago, the inventor of the most deadly weapon of the 20th century was born in Russia. Now more than 100 million of his namesake guns have been manufactured and used around the world.
You're just as likely to be a victim of a mass shooting as you are to be struck by lightning. So why do nearly 50% of Americans say they're afraid of being caught in the crossfire?
Polls show Americans want gun control, but it isn't a top-line issue for voters.
Evidence suggests that support for stricter background checks has increased and opposition has softened.
Each spin of the news cycle hits us with another 'bombshell,' while everything from free speech to race has been 'weaponized.' What's the effect of being relentlessly exposed to metaphors of war?
Firearms are the second leading cause of death among US children and adolescents.
According to a new study, about 52 of every 100,000 men and boys, and about 3 of every 100,000 women and girls, are killed by police in the US.
The relationship between guns and masculinity was once sanctioned by governments and businesses, making it entrenched and difficult to challenge.
More than 40 percent of U.S. adults have a gun in their household, making it hard to get guns off the streets – even if new gun restrictions are passed.
Why you shouldn't be afraid: it won't steal our jobs or destroy the environment.
The archetype can be traced back to 1920s detective fiction, when gruff, gun-toting, cigarette-smoking mavericks became heroic figures.
The 1999 Columbine high school shooting spawned a generation of school shooters who tried to copy it, research shows.
Gun control bills passed recently by the House of Representatives may never become law, but they are still a sign of important change.
School shooters typically show warning signs long before they become killers, but educators are sometimes ill-equipped to act on what they see, two researchers who are analyzing mass shooters say.
Manufacturing errors, undetected by inexpert consumers, may be more dangerous than other threats from 3D-printed guns.