Michael Siegel, visiting professor of public health and community medicine at Tufts University School of Medicine, who has spent decades researching firearm violence, outlines what a public health approach to prevent gun violence in the U.S. would entail.
A new study examined the impact changes to background checks and licensing policies has made on different types of violent crime in Massachusetts. The study found no immediate impact, suggesting that state lawmakers may want to ensure their legislation is being implemented as intended.
Moms are not more likely than other women to support gun control efforts. In fact, a new study finds that parenthood doesn’t have a substantial effect on the gun control views of men or women.
As the country continues to grapple with how to stop the violence, the University of Utah on Sept. 5 will host two of the nation’s leading experts on the Second Amendment to explore this evolving topic for the S.J. Quinney College of Law’s 36th Annual Jefferson B. Fordham Debate.