When someone guns down your peers in cold blood and the far right cheers, writes Miles Howard, something inside you breaks.
The Massachusetts Senate is considering a bill that would allow a judge to take guns away from someone who poses a risk to themselves or others.
The notion of ‘victimhood’ has been appropriated and so loosely used as to render it almost meaningless, writes Julie Wittes Schlack.
Could these parallel movements merge to achieve a greater good?
For all we are doing to try to keep students safe in school, writes Boston teacher Neema Avashia, what are we doing to keep students safe when they return to...
Students leading the movement against gun violence should ignore falsehoods proffered by the gun lobby, writes retired judge Andrew Grainger, and instead focus on repeating their "theory of the case."
In spite of our disagreements, can we at least find common ground in the love we have for our children? asks Jay Baruch.
Sustained protest actions like walkouts can ignite real social change, writes Miles Howard.
Relationships built on trust, not threats, keep schools safe, writes educator Adam Stumacher.
If the adults won’t take politicians to task, writes Miles Howard, let’s give the kids a chance.
It took a grand total of 48 hours for right-wingers to target the victims of Parkland, writes Steve Almond.
The students of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, and the millions of people who have been galvanized by them, are taking on the gun lobby and the politicians they court.
Appealing to hearts and minds is getting us nowhere, writes Miles Howard.
Politicians are beyond hope on gun violence, writes Steve Almond. It's up to us. What will we decide to do?
It was the week when a year’s worth of intemperate and nasty tweets finally bit back.
The dozens of well-intentioned organizations advocating for gun control aren’t getting anywhere, writes Tracy Mayor. What we need is a bully.
Flipping just a handful of the eight GOP Senate seats up for re-election next year, writes Miles Howard, would give any piece of gun control legislation a new chance.
The public health community needs to collaborate with journalists, write three interdisciplinary colleagues from Boston University, to increase the visibility and relevance of gun violence research.
Americans have a long and troubling history of abandoning an ideology only after they’ve experienced its most grotesque consequences, writes Miles Howard.
Until we are ready to work towards making the acceptable unacceptable, there are, in reality, no “lone” gunmen, writes Sandro Galea. They are abetted by the society they attack.