A PROGRAM OF THE NATIONAL SHOOTING SPORTS FOUNDATION

Firearms industry gives Pinellas County free gun safety kits

LARGO, Fla. - As part of Project ChildSafe, and as part of an effort to help encourage firearm safety and prevent accidents, the National Shooting Sports Foundation (NSSF) took part in a media conference event in Pinellas County on Tuesday morning.

U.S. Rep. David Jolly of Pinellas County, the Pinellas County Sheriff, as well as members of the Clearwater and Largo Police Departments attended the event.

The Times of San Diego promotes Project ChildSafe

Free Trigger Locks, Firearm-Safety Literature for Gun Owners

Local gun owners can get free trigger locks and firearm-safety literature at any San Diego Police Department station as part of a nationwide program, officials announced Tuesday.

“Project Childsafe is about protecting lives and keeping unsecured firearms out of the wrong hands,” SDPD Chief Shelley Zimmerman said in announcing the service. “When firearms are stored safely in a home, families and communities are safer.”

2015 NSSF Industry Summit Hits High Notes

NEWTOWN, Conn. — The 2015 NSSF Industry Summit, held this past week in Savannah, Georgia, is one that will go down on the books. Setting a new attendance record and sold to capacity, firearms industry professionals met for two days of presentations that garnered a wealth of accolades from those who traveled from all across the country to engage in discussions aimed at increasing hunter and shooting sports participation in America.

Project ChildSafe Hits Major Milestone with 1,000 Supporter Organizations

NEWTOWN, Conn. — The National Shooting Sports Foundation, trade association for the firearms industry, announces that 1,000 manufacturers, wholesalers, retailers, ranges, hunter safety instructors and conservation groups have joined with NSSF to promote Project ChildSafe, the industry’s national program to encourage responsible firearms ownership and provide safety materials to all gun owners.

Farmington Daily Times: Gun ownership carries serious responsibility

Too often, reporters find themselves covering the same sad, senseless story. While the location and people change, many of the details are strikingly similar.

Here's the gist: A young child somehow gets his or her hands on a loaded gun when an adult isn't paying proper attention. The child accidentally discharges the weapon. Someone, usually a family member and often a sibling, is injured or worse, killed.