WhoWhatWhy editor Toni Johnson shares her experience of being a mass shooting survivor, and decries the failure to have an honest conversation about gun violence in America.
Last Saturday, hundreds of thousands of people participated in the March for Our Lives, calling for gun restrictions. Where will this lead?
Raised age requirements and background checks for gun purchases won’t fix absent-mindedness. Or stupidity.
Single-issue voters could make the difference in the 2018 midterms. Will that issue be guns?
The latest school shooting in Parkland, FL, has prompted another round of fights over gun control measures. But a bipartisan readiness to end the sale of bump stocks is emerging.
President Donald Trump wants to solve the school shooting crisis by arming teachers and administrators. But why stop there?
In the wake of a national tragedy, we often hear politicians insisting the other side not “politicize” the event. Having national debates can be hard, but should there be limitations to what can be discussed and when?
WhoWhatWhy reaches into its archives to remember a massacre with echoes of the Las Vegas attack.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the University of Texas Tower shootings. A creative new documentary brings the larger story to life.
The NRA has millions of dollars, and millions of aggressive supporters who knock on doors, hand out fliers, make phone calls, and register voters — while most of their opponents do nothing but tweet and post clever memes on Facebook. In the meantime, an average of one mass shooting occurs in the US every day.
Despite the media’s overwhelming coverage of foreign terrorism, there’s a much bigger problem here at home.