On our latest podcast, Andy Langer talks to Houston’s top cop about the gun debate and his first eighteen months on the job.
Stop blowing up your expensive coolers, says the firearms lobby.
In a strongly-worded letter, the nation's premiere gun-rights organization called out the activities of Open Carry groups in Texas.
The Armed Citizens Project, a Houston-based nonprofit seeks to provide free firearms for residents of high-crime neighborhoods in an effort to fight crime. Not surprisingly, opinions vary on the programs goals.
Unlike the NRA, “Uncle Ted” did not go quiet or show any signs of softening his stance on guns after last week’s Newtown shooting.
Four Texans received Fs—almost as many Texans as received A+s.
In the late seventies, Ted Nugent (a.k.a. “the Nuge” or “Uncle Ted”) had the country’s biggest hard-rock touring act—a wild-ass blend of in-your-face energy, obscene language, and a well-placed loincloth. Now he’s the country’s biggest gun rights advocate—and all that’s changed is the loincloth.
In the state with the nation’s most celebrated concealed carry law, is it any wonder that the annual convention of pistol packers, peddlers, and promoters was number one with a bullet?
Are gun sellers responsible for gun deaths? Gun store owners and gun show promoters each say no, but that may be all they agree on.
At the state capitol, where talk of concealed weapons consumes us still, emotion is winning the day.
During the first week of April, as the Legislature considered the case for concealed weapons, Texas mourned the consequences of two gun-related tragedies in Corpus Christi: the murder of Tejano superstar Selena Quintanilla Perez and the shooting of five workers at a refinery inspection company by a disgruntled