Beto O'Rourke's recent vow to take away people's assault rifles raised one big question: How is it possible to round up the millions of such guns in the US?
Lawmakers around the country are making a renewed push to ban high-capacity magazines that gunmen have used in many recent massacres.
Deep-pocketed interest groups and activists on both sides of the long-running fight over gun laws are gearing up for a major clash in Virginia.
A near-unanimous parliamentary vote in April to ban military-style rifles and similar weapons now has growing opposition from pro-gun groups.
A year after a high school mass shooting near Houston that remains one of the deadliest in U.S. history, Texas lawmakers are on the brink of going home without passing any new gun restrictions, or even tougher firearm storage laws that Gov. Greg Abbott backed after the tragedy.
Australia's prime minister on Tuesday accused an influential minor political party of trying to "sell Australia's gun laws to the highest bidders" by asking the U.S. gun lobby for donations.
Some people rushed to online dealers and stores to stock up on semiautomatic assault-style rifles; others turned their inventory in to police stations.
New Jersey police officers are no longer allowed to carry ammunition magazines that hold more than 10 rounds when off duty.
Students from the Florida high school where 17 people were fatally shot last month expect more than 1 million participants in upcoming marches in Washington and elsewhere calling for gun regulations, students said Monday.