David Connors walks away from the scene of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting with his children in Newtown, Conn., Dec. 14, 2012. Twenty-six people died in the attack, including 20 children. A lawsuit brought by relatives of the shooting victims in Connecticut argues that the AR-15 is a weapon of war and should never have been marketed to civilians.
David Connors walks away from the scene of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting with his children in Newtown, Conn., Dec. 14, 2012. Twenty-six people died in the attack, including 20 children. A lawsuit brought by relatives of the shooting victims in Connecticut argues that the AR-15 is a weapon of war and should never have been marketed to civilians. Andrew Sullivan The New York Times
David Connors walks away from the scene of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting with his children in Newtown, Conn., Dec. 14, 2012. Twenty-six people died in the attack, including 20 children. A lawsuit brought by relatives of the shooting victims in Connecticut argues that the AR-15 is a weapon of war and should never have been marketed to civilians. Andrew Sullivan The New York Times

Surprising progress of Newtown families’ suit against maker of the AR-15 rifle

June 15, 2016 12:01 AM

UPDATED June 15, 2016 12:01 AM

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