"You can also commit injustice by doing nothing." -- Marcus Aurelius

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In a speech Tuesday afternoon to activists at a gun control event, President Biden asked, “Who in God’s name needs a magazine that holds 200 shells?”

He asked this question during a speech given just hours after his son, Hunter, was convicted on three gun charges.


The California Senate approved a bill requiring guns to be stored in a California Department of Justice-approved safe or lock box, with an up to $500 fine for the first violation, misdemeanor charges and a one-year ban on firearm possession and purchase for the second and subsequent violations. Those found in violation of the one-year ban could face a wobbler — either a misdemeanor or a felony. The bill faces the California Assembly Public Safety Committee on June 11.

It seems that many gun control activists want to take your guns so badly that they’re willing to take your voice, too. And increasingly, the war for the Second Amendment involves battles waged on a First Amendment front.

A Second Amendment group is vowing to sue to defend former President Donald Trump with the New York Police Department seeking to revoke his concealed carry license following his felony conviction in the hush money trial.

Trump was convicted by a Manhattan jury last Thursday of 34 felony charges of falsifying business documents to cover up alleged hush money payments to porn actor Stormy Daniels. The presumptive Republican presidential nominee plans to appeal the verdict and denies any wrongdoing, claiming the prosecution is politically motivated.

A majority of U.S. House Democrats voted to take guns away from certain veterans who served in the U.S. Armed Services.

This did so by voting against a bill to fund the Department of Veterans Affairs,  – the Military Construction, Veterans Affairs, and Related Agencies Appropriations Act of 2025 – on Wednesday, and an amendment it included specifically address firearms. The bill narrowly passed, largely along party lines, by a vote of 209-197.

Corporate journalists have developed a specific set of rules that are used only when they write about guns or gun rights. Anyone who calls out their errors or “sins of omission” is immediately marginalized, labeled a pro-gun extremist and their criticisms are treated as opinion rather than fact.