Smith & Wesson AR-15 rifles for sale at a gun show in Loveland, Colo., in 2014. The military-style weapon, a version of which was used in the Pulse nightclub mass shooting that left 50 dead on June 12, 2016, has become, simultaneously, one of most beloved and most vilified rifles in the country.
Smith & Wesson AR-15 rifles for sale at a gun show in Loveland, Colo., in 2014. The military-style weapon, a version of which was used in the Pulse nightclub mass shooting that left 50 dead on June 12, 2016, has become, simultaneously, one of most beloved and most vilified rifles in the country. Luke Sharrett The New York Times
Smith & Wesson AR-15 rifles for sale at a gun show in Loveland, Colo., in 2014. The military-style weapon, a version of which was used in the Pulse nightclub mass shooting that left 50 dead on June 12, 2016, has become, simultaneously, one of most beloved and most vilified rifles in the country. Luke Sharrett The New York Times

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Local police don’t support attorney general’s ‘assault weapon’ ban

February 02, 2017 6:31 PM

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