The Supreme Court rigidly limits governments to simplistic, outdated solutions to firearm violence.
The Justice Department issued a new final rule regulating guns that can be assembled at home.
The Supreme Court applies a contested history of firearms regulation to evaluate the constitutionality of firearms restrictions.
Scholars and practitioners discuss the Court’s most significant regulatory decisions of the last term.
Scholar argues that state laws preempting local gun regulation hinder progress.
New York lawmakers’ attempt to regulate guns will result in significant legal challenges.
Given the dangers of gun ownership, the firearms industry should be subject to warning label requirements.
Attempts to regulate “assault weapons” will be futile as long as the term lacks a clear definition.
An economic approach more fully captures the cost of gun violence than a public health approach.
Lack of quality data hinders policymakers’ ability to create effective gun regulation.
Policymakers should deploy strategies beyond regulation to reduce gun-related harm.
Firearms law and regulatory scholars must come together to tackle the gun control problem.