Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun

Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun

Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun – Once again, a good guy with a gun has stopped a bad guy with a gun. I wonder if the media will give much attention to that fact? Probably not.

Gunman dead, two injured after shooting at Great Mills High School in Maryland

Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun

Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun

This happens more than the media likes to talk about. Guns are tools, much like a hammer or a screwdriver. Tools can be used in different ways, some good, some bad. Guns can be used for defensive purposes or to initiate force against other people. To the extent they are used for defense, this is a good purpose. When they are used in the initiation of force against other peaceful people, this is a bad purpose. But hammers have also been used for both good and bad purposes as well. Don’t expect to see anyone suggesting we ban hammers though.

Millions of Americans legally carry a firearm every day, and most cite self-defense as their primary reason, as Paul Hsieh correctly pointed out. The overwhelming majority of the time, those guns are never drawn in anger. But innocent civilians can and do sometimes use their guns in self-defense. Any discussion of firearms policy must acknowledge the lives saved by the legal use of guns as well as the lives lost by criminal use.

Watch video below

Good Guy With Gun Stops Bad Guy With Gun

What is the answer to the violence problem in America? Attorney Marc J. Victor thinks it’s time we had a rational discussion on guns in America. What do you think the answer to this problem is? We have all heard the arguments from both the left and the right. But what about a more rational position? Not the extreme position of the left that would like to see all private gun ownership banned and only the government have guns by means of the military and law enforcement. Not the extreme position of the right that thinks anyone should be allowed to possess a firearm, no matter if they are competent or not. Libertarian Attorney Marc J. Victor suggests a different approach, and he would like to know what you think?