"Unfortunately, the first response from some politicians has been to call for more gun control".
In the aftermath of the evil and senseless attack in Las Vegas, the American people are looking for answers as to how future tragedies can be prevented.
Bump stocks, a device legal in some states that can be installed on a sem-automatic weapon to allow it to fire more rounds per minute, was used by a gunman in a Las Vegas shooting on Sunday that killed 58 people and injured more than 500 more.
Stephen Paddock opened fire from the 32nd floor of a Las Vegas hotel on a concert crowd of 22,000, and with more than 50 dead and hundreds injured it is now considered the deadliest mass shooting in modern US history.
The National Rifle Association is calling for federal officials to review regulations that allow people to buy devices which can make semi-automatic guns fire at a rate similar to automatic weapons in the wake of a mass shooting that left almost 60 people dead and hundreds injured.
The National Rifle Association announced Thursday that it supports a review of bump fire stocks to see if they are in accordance with federal law.
Millions raised overnight for victims of Las Vegas massacre
The account was created with a goal of $3.5 million, and as of Tuesday morning more than $3.1 million had been donated. Ballesteros said all contributions received by the fund go directly to victims, not other third parties or nonprofits.
Koeman backed by Everton target
But it seems he will be given time to recuperate and work out how to change their fortunes over the global break. All big clubs need at least four centre-backs. " Barcelona always said they didn't want to let me go".
IPhone 'saved' woman's life by stopping bullet during Las Vegas shooting
His body was found surrounded by guns, ammunition and explosives 75 minutes after the opening salvo was sacked . It has since emerged that the large arsenal of weapons used by Paddock was legally obtained.
Stephen Paddock used "bump stocks" to transform his semi-automatic rifles into fully automated guns, capable of firing much more quickly.
Spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders said that "we're certainly open to having that conversation".
The devices are known as "bump stocks", among other names.
On Thursday, the NRA called on the ATF to review that assessment. They're legal and originally were meant to help people with limited hand mobility fire a semi-automatic without the individual trigger pulls required.
Bump stock modifications take advantage of inertia, allowing the shooter to keep a finger on the trigger. But they were far from a guarantee of a path forward for the new legislation by California Sen.