Will Congress Act On Gun Control After The Attack In Orlando?

Women who have lost family members to gun violence stand behind Robin Kelly, left, as Kelly celebrates her special Democratic primary election win for Illinois' 2nd Congressional District, once held by Jesse Jackson Jr., Tuesday, Feb. 26, 2013, in Matteson, Ill. In this campaign, New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg's super PAC had a simple formula: choose a strong anti-gun candidate, blast rivals with any hint of support from the National Rifle Association and add in $2.2 million in resources. It worked. Bloomberg’s candidate Kelly won.
Women who have lost family members to gun violence stand behind Robin Kelly, left, as Kelly celebrates her special Democratic primary election win for Illinois' 2nd Congressional District. AP Photo
Women who have lost family members to gun violence stand behind Robin Kelly, left, as Kelly celebrates her special Democratic primary election win for Illinois' 2nd Congressional District, once held by Jesse Jackson Jr., Tuesday, Feb. 26, 2013, in Matteson, Ill. In this campaign, New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg's super PAC had a simple formula: choose a strong anti-gun candidate, blast rivals with any hint of support from the National Rifle Association and add in $2.2 million in resources. It worked. Bloomberg’s candidate Kelly won.
Women who have lost family members to gun violence stand behind Robin Kelly, left, as Kelly celebrates her special Democratic primary election win for Illinois' 2nd Congressional District. AP Photo

Will Congress Act On Gun Control After The Attack In Orlando?

A day after an attack on a nightclub in Orlando left 50 people dead, we look at the political issues that rise to the front when the U.S. faces a mass shooting. Morning Shift speaks to Illinois Rep. Robin Kelly, who has called gun violence an American public health epidemic, about how this event will affect the national conversation on gun control. 

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