When it comes to gun violence, the answer is always “most” and “most often”.
There’s no doubt that there are a few high-profile incidents that have garnered national attention, but in most cases, they were not the result of a single shooting or an accidental discharge.
There’s often no evidence to support a single narrative about what happened that night, or why it happened, but they do exist, and they can help to inform policy-making.
What we’re doing here is looking at the three most common narratives, the three major “factors” that explain why a shooting was either an “accidental” or a “senseless” death.
In most cases the narrative is about the perpetrator being armed, while in others it’s about the victim’s being incapacitated, or possibly a bystander.
And even if the perpetrator was armed, the vast majority of victims who died that night in the United States were unarmed.
Here’s a look at some of the most common and most significant narratives: The perpetrator: “The shooter was armed” This is the most commonly cited narrative.
It is often the most compelling and often the first thing people hear about a shooting, even though this narrative is extremely common and easily debunked.
It’s also often the simplest to make, because most of the time it’s just the person who fired the first shot who’s the perpetrator.
But it’s also a myth.
The overwhelming majority of people who have been shot in the US in the past five years have been unarmed.
In the first five months of this year alone, there were 486 shootings, according to data from the Washington Post.
There were just 47 people shot by police.
The vast majority were armed.
The perpetrator of the shooting that killed Keith Lamont Scott in Charlotte, North Carolina, was not armed.
But the myth persists.
He was armed when he pulled out a gun and shot Scott in the back of the head.
It was also in the hands of someone else who could have used the weapon to protect himself or herself.
The facts are clear: Scott was unarmed, and when Scott was shot, he was unarmed because he was holding his own gun.
So is the myth that “the perpetrator was not” armed.
In fact, the overwhelming majority, or roughly 80%, of people killed in gun homicides were armed, including at least 20 of the 20 people who died at the hands the same store where Scott was killed.
It should also be noted that many people in these types of mass shootings don’t know they’re unarmed.
According to the National Shooting Sports Foundation, nearly 1 in 5 people who die from a gun homicide are shot by an acquaintance, friend, or family member.
These individuals are usually unarmed.
The reality is that most of those killed are not armed and that, when they’re shot, they are unarmed.
That means that there’s no real difference between a shooter who’s armed and a shooter not armed who’s killed.
And the vast, vast majority, even if they are armed, are unarmed people.
The victim: “A bystander was not injured” The myth persists that the victim was not the one who was shot.
The truth is that there is no such thing as a “victimless” incident.
The majority of gun deaths occur when someone is shot at someone else.
And there is absolutely no way to know if a victim was armed or not.
The National Institute of Justice, the agency that regulates firearms, reports that approximately 20% of the gun deaths in the U.S. are committed by people who were either “knocked down, pinned down, restrained, or had their hands or arms forced by a firearm” at the time of the incident.
There are many other factors that can go into determining whether a person is in immediate danger, such as if the person is an aggressor, if they’re a threat to themselves or others, if there’s an obvious emergency or if they were struck in the face.
But if someone is armed and does nothing to protect themselves, or to protect someone else, they’re not a victim.
They’re a criminal.
And criminal behavior can be traced to gun ownership.
This myth, like the “victims were not armed” one, also is easily debunked, because many of the guns used in mass shootings were purchased legally.
Many of these incidents were perpetrated by people that were never charged with a crime, or who didn’t even know that they were legally purchasing a gun.
But gun violence is a national problem that’s deeply embedded in American society.
And it’s a national tragedy.
What’s more, most gun homicides involve people who are not the ones who are killed.
There is no way for the victims to be exonerated of the crime.
And no matter how many guns are sold to criminals, they still have the ability to harm and kill people.
This is not a gun debate.
This gun debate is about protecting our country from gun violence