In this Feb. 23, 2016 photo, Police Commander Keith Caddy, right, sits with Gun Depot shop manager Bobby Gray in Montrose Colo, where suicide rates are among the highest in the nation. Caddy is doing outreach for the Gun Shop Project, and most of the businesses he has visited agreed to display the suicide-awareness materials once they were assured it wasn’t a gun-takeaway program in disguise.
In this Feb. 23, 2016 photo, Police Commander Keith Caddy, right, sits with Gun Depot shop manager Bobby Gray in Montrose Colo, where suicide rates are among the highest in the nation. Caddy is doing outreach for the Gun Shop Project, and most of the businesses he has visited agreed to display the suicide-awareness materials once they were assured it wasn’t a gun-takeaway program in disguise. Brennan Linsley AP
In this Feb. 23, 2016 photo, Police Commander Keith Caddy, right, sits with Gun Depot shop manager Bobby Gray in Montrose Colo, where suicide rates are among the highest in the nation. Caddy is doing outreach for the Gun Shop Project, and most of the businesses he has visited agreed to display the suicide-awareness materials once they were assured it wasn’t a gun-takeaway program in disguise. Brennan Linsley AP

Op-Ed

March 11, 2017 6:00 PM

Gun risks, especially for suicide, far outweigh benefits for protection

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