Do Outlooks On Gun Control Differ Between Urban And Rural City Lines?

The Associated Press reports that although Jeff Dysinger's daughter survived a shooting at her high school, he and many others in their rural, Kentucky community haven't joined the national outcry over guns.

Disagreements about gun control are often drawn along urban and rural lines. 

A Pew Research poll from last month shows that 63 percent of Americans in rural areas say it's more important to support gun rights than gun control, compared to 37 percent in cities.

Dysinger owns an AR-15 rifle, the same weapon used by a gunman who killed 17 people at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in February. 

He says, according to a report by the Associated Press, that people in rural Kentucky are raised to use and respect guns, but people in urban areas don't understand that.Laws that curb gun ownership have made progress in Florida but are a hard sell in Kentucky.

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