Thursday’s Supreme Court ruling could open the door to challenges in a state that has some of the most restrictive gun policies in the U.S.
At this rate of mass shootings, the United States doesn’t have the luxury of waiting for a lull in the gunfire to talk about gun control.
The day after the worst school shooting since Sandy Hook, the inevitable question was posed in Hartford and Washington: Will anything change?
Connecticut’s Democratic senators, Chris Murphy and Richard Blumenthal, say they are playing the “long game” on gun-violence legislation.
The House voted Wednesday to expand Connecticut’s law for seizing firearms from at-risk individuals.
Despite tight margins, Senate Democrats claim optimism for universal background check bill that passed the House.
Connecticut’s congressional delegation launched a new effort Wednesday to pass a federal version of Ethan’s Law.
The question for Sen. Chris Murphy no longer is where might he go next, but what can he do now.
But as she had during hours of her confirmation hearing, the Supreme Court nominee deflected Blumenthal’s questions.
Barrett’s dissent in a Wisconsin gun case is under assault by gun control advocates.
‘If Republicans aren’t interested in saving public lives they should be interested in saving their own political lives,” Murphy said.
Immediately after the speech, Sen. Chris Murphy, tweeted that he regretted attending.
Guests at the State of the Union speech have one thing in common – they are involved in issues high on the Connecticut lawmakers’ political agendas.
Since Connecticut approved its “red flag” law in 1999, nearly 2,000 risk warrants have been issued, but now some are taking a second look at the law.
State Treasurer Shawn Wooden brought his “Responsible Gun Policy” tour to Washington D.C. Wednesday to try to persuade other states to follow his lead.