The Canadian Press/The Canadian Press (Canada).
February 26, 2021 18:20:54I remember when I was younger, and it was a long time ago, a friend of mine told me about a Canadian man who was shot in the back.
The man was a father of three and was shot at point-blank range.
It was a very sad story, the story of a man who lost his life in self-defense, but he didn’t die in vain.
It was my friend who was talking about how his son is one of the lucky ones.
I remember thinking: If we’re not going to get gun control in Canada, then we should at least be able to get it in the United States.
I don’t think any Canadian would begrudge someone like that, or any American.
But there was another man who lived that story.
He was a young man with no criminal record and a job that paid $50 an hour.
His employer had already started offering benefits to those who worked part time, and he knew that he would have to quit his job if he couldn’t make it.
He knew that it was possible to get a gun legally in Canada without a background check.
I remember my friend saying, “He’s lucky.
He’s not going anywhere.”
But then, two weeks later, he was killed.
In the aftermath of the incident, the Canadian government started to push back.
They introduced new rules to reduce the number of gun owners and required background checks for all gun sales.
I was so proud to be Canadian, I wanted to prove that I was not the only Canadian who would take a gun away from a bad guy.
I didn’t know that I could do that, and I didn’t think it would make a difference.
But now, in a country that has a gun homicide rate that’s nearly two times higher than in the US, it is.
It’s still too early to tell whether or not Canada’s gun control laws will be effective, but there is little doubt that the policies that Canada implemented will be the first step to preventing gun violence.
The first step in preventing gun crime is gun control, the second is background checks, and the third is gun ownership.
The Canadian gun control measures are not the result of a desire to prevent gun violence or even to limit it.
Rather, they are part of a strategy to reduce gun violence, not to do so.
What the government is doing is trying to achieve two things: to reduce violent crime and to protect citizens from having their rights violated.
In addition to the Canadian gun regulations, the government also implemented a system of gun safety education, which includes: a “gun safe” in every school, and a “safety training” that teaches students how to use a gun safely and safely.
The government also made the National Rifle Association’s “Stand Your Ground” law, which allows people to defend themselves against an assailant using their bare hands and the “self-defense” doctrine, which teaches people to take action if they are attacked by an assailant.
It is a well-intentioned policy, but it has only one result: to increase the likelihood of a gun being used in a crime.
It doesn’t matter if a person is armed or not, the only thing that matters is the probability that someone will get shot.
And the reason that there is so much gun violence in this country is because people do not know how to protect themselves from someone with a gun.
And there is no reason to believe that they will be able learn how to do that when they graduate from high school.
This is not a war on guns, it’s a war against the ignorance and fear of the masses.
This is not an issue of whether or, if, to ban guns.
It is an issue about how to manage the mental health and physical health of the people who are currently armed in this great country.
I know, I know.
You think you know the answer to everything, right?
But there is another answer.
If Canada’s policies can be made to work, then the Second Amendment will not only end the gun violence that is occurring in this nation, but the war on violence that has taken place in this century will be over.
In the coming days, I will be joined by a host of Canadian and American journalists, academics and others to hear from experts on gun safety and gun control.
The agenda will include: