It's been a month since Denver police invited Denverites to turn in their bump stocks. Not one has been turned over.
Grumbling and jeers met the request for a moment of silence for the 17 people killed last week in the Florida school shooting.
Denver on Wednesday moved closer to banning bump stocks, the devices that allow semi-automatic weapons to work more like rapid-fire fully automatics.
The ATF said thefts of firearms from dealers more than doubled in Colorado last year, and it seems to be part of a national trend of rising gun thefts.
The bill would let school districts decide whether employees who are concealed-carry permit holders could undergo training to carry on campus.
The school board president, who opposed the measure, said he worries undertrained teachers might miss their target in rooms full of children.
"I'm here to help you get your guns," Kenneth Allen Francis said in a YouTube video.
A child was involved in an accidental shooting in Colorado eight times during a 2 ½ year span, an Associated Press review found.
Two men died in the shooting that took place Sept. 22, 2015, at a car wash at 35th and Downing streets.