Gun Control In The United States

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In recent times, the matter of gun control has increasingly heated up across the country. Whenever a national tragedy occurs that involves gun violence, the question on what to do about the United States’ gun control takes the centre stage. The tension debate regarding this issue has been going on a coon’s age as both the proponents and opponents of the gun control laws remain to stand firm for what they believe would suit the U.S. best. In my opinion, it is important to discuss this issue as limiting access to guns would progressively reduce the rate of gun violence in the United States of America. To support this idea, I will be focusing on two aspects, such as clearly defining the term of gun control as well as the falsity of “more guns, less crime”.
Over the last few decades, American citizens have used firearms to defend the nation, safeguard their families, and animal hunting for food and sports activities. The Second Amendment of the Constitution guarantees the people of the United States special rights of “a well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of the free state, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.” Although people may have this right, supporters of gun control on the other hand believe that guns are too dangerous. In 2011,
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This study certainly contradicts to the idea that more guns is equal to less crime because people can obtain guns from not only the gun show and a federal registered dealer, but rather a different variety of ways, including like mentioned before through social connections, corrupt cops, illegal market and even from stealing. Additionally, bullets can be triggered anytime by anyone feeling threatened, which at the same time may rather leave the surroundings feeling
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