OSAKA – The recent mass shootings in the United States have spurred the White House to pursue what many in the nation consider taboo: strict gun controls.
But momentum is growing even among some die-hard advocates of the Second Amendment — the right to bear arms — including those who grew up using firearms to hunt, for sport or to protect their farms and homes. Many of them feel certain types of weapons, particularly military-style ones, are only designed for mass carnage.
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