President Biden directs Congress to approve weapons ban

President Biden directs Congress to approve weapons ban
President Joe Biden, Source: Web

On Tuesday, the White House said that Joe Biden, American President, stressed Congress to quickly approve gun control laws to avert mass violence. Biden’s statement comes a day after the second fatal mass firing in a week.

On 11 Mach, the Democrat urged the Senate to pass two bills approved by the House of Representatives that will broadly check gun buyers. Moreover, Biden even stressed on assault-style guns.

On Tuesday, at the White House, President Joe Biden described that he doesn’t need to wait another minute, let alone an hour, to follow common-sense actions that will protect the lives in the future, and he urges his colleagues in the Senate and House to act.

Jen Psaki (the White House Press Secretary) explained to news reporters that Joe Biden is considering a range of executive orders to avert gun violence. The steps don’t need Congress approval.

Biden promised to work on gun safety measures

President Joe Biden, who stepped into the office in January, vowed during his presidential campaign to speeches to work on weapon safety guidelines, but President dedicated his 1st months to distributing COVID-19 vaccines and stimulus package.

President Biden directs Congress to approve weapons ban
President Biden directs Congress to approve weapons ban,
Source: Web

A person with gun murdered ten people in a Colorado supermarket on Monday, the incident happened only 6 days after 8 individuals were murdered at Atlanta-area day spas.

RAND Crop research demonstrates that America has the highest rate of civilian gun ownership across the world, and also a weapon casualty rate higher than other rich countries. The Gun Violence Archive says, there were above 43,000 American gun causalities in the last year.

On Tuesday, Chuck Schumer (majority leader) vowed that the Senate will progressively do more than it did in the past. Furthermore, on the chamber’s floor, the Democrat described that this Senate will be different, and this Senate will debate and address the epidemic of weapon violence in this nation.

A bunch of frequent shooting incidents in the U.S. over the previous decade, which adds an elementary school assault that murdered twenty-six, have failed to motivate legislators to perform any action on weapon control law. And thanks in the big part to opposition from Republicans and the NRA (National Rifle Association).

Around seventy percent of the United States people in favor of adding robust or moderate federal weapon restrictions and thoughts like background checks and databases to seek ownership was significant public support.

The Republican said that there have been deep philosophical differences between Democrats and Republicans about how to handle gun violence in the United States.