Bloomberg on the early results from the teen-led anti-assault weapon efforts. “The most immediate and dramatic effect of the students’ anti-gun activism has come not in politics, but in business. Corporate America, or at least the segment with business ties to the National Rifle Association, is rapidly deciding that the association is toxic.” (I’d argue that the most dramatic effect so far is that these kids have kept the issue top of mind and at the top of the news.)

+ Another effect: Florida Gov Rick Scott has called for some modest gun law changes. And in Florida, even modest changes are a big deal. The New Yorker on The NRA Lobbyist Behind Florida’s Pro-Gun Policies. “At seventy-eight years old … her policies have elevated Florida’s gun owners to a uniquely privileged status, and made the public carrying of firearms a fact of daily life in the state.”

+ The “division is the only law enforcement agency in the country assigned specifically to track down and take guns from felons, the mentally ill and others whose Second Amendment rights have been curtailed in court because of public safety concerns. That is, the people who even the National Rifle Association says should not have guns.” WaPo rides along with California agents on the hunt for targeted guns.

+ Freeze, or I’ll Tweet!” During a meeting with governors, President Trump said that, unlike the officers on the scene at the school shooting in Florida, he would have run towards the danger. “I really believe I’d run in there even if I didn’t have a weapon.” (“We can’t explain it. We were under attack. And suddenly there was an orange flash and the odor of McDonald’s fries. And then we were safe.”)