Chelsea Guglielmino/Getty Images and Kris Connor/Getty Images for Influence Nation Summit

In an appearance on Fox News Tucker Carlson Tonight, Carlson and guest Dana Loesch of the National Rifle Association (NRA) resurrected footage from February 2018 to attack the victims of the mass murder at a Parkland, Florida high school.

Jordan Uhl of MoveOn.org shared the Fox News footage on Twitter after it aired, tagging several of the young gun violence prevention advocates that appeared in the clip.

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Credit: Kris Connor/Michael Reynolds/Getty Images

While Brett Kavanaugh's drinking habits have been the topic of national conversation, another parent's words for him are particularly sobering.

The eyes of all Americans were on an emotional Senate Judiciary Committee hearing in which Dr. Christine Blasey Ford and Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh testified regarding the sexual assault allegations against him. Emotions were high and tempers were flaring, especially from Kavanaugh's statements, in which he frequently claimed his life had been ruined and that the last two weeks for him had been "hell and then some."

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Fred Guttenberg (left), father of Parkland, Florida, shooting victim Jaime Guttenberg, introduces himself and tries to shake hands with Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his US Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing to be an Associate Justice on the US Supreme Court, on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC, September 4, 2018. (Photo by SAUL LOEB/AFP/Getty Images)

During a break in the Senate confirmation hearing for President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee, Fred Guttenberg—the father of 14-year-old murdered Marjory Stoneman Douglas student, Jaime—approached Brett Kavanaugh. Cameras captured audio of Guttenberg introducing himself and attempting to shake Kavanaugh's hand.

Without a response, SCOTUS nominee Kavanaugh refuses the handshake, turns his back on Guttenberg and walks away.

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Eric Church performs on stage at Tortuga Music Festivalon April 8, 2018 in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. (Photo by Jason Koerner/Getty Images)

In September 2017, at the Route 91 Harvest festival in Las Vegas, Nevada, a gunman opened fire from a hotel window onto crowds of fans there to see their favorite country music artists. 58 people were killed and an estimated more than 800 injured.

Two nights before the shooting, country music artist Eric Church headlined the festival. According to an article in Rolling Stone, Church was back at his home in Tennessee when the shooting happened. He got a text with the news and turned on his TV.

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Parkland shooting survivors Emma Gonzalez, David Hogg and Cameron Kaskey hold a press conference for the March for Our Lives movement on Monday, June 4, 2018 at the Pines Trails Park in Parkland, Fla. They announced a 20-state tour dubbed "The March For Our Lives: Road to Change," where they plan to meet with young voters and campaign to end gun violence. (Ellis Rua/Miami Herald/TNS/Getty Images)

As reported Tuesday, all 8th grade students at St. Cornelius School in Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania, received bulletproof inserts for their backpacks as a graduation gift. The gifts came from the inventor of the product.

While it might be said that the gift is simply a reflection of the times we live in, should it be? Is this our new normal?

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Mike Pence speaks during the National Rifle Association Annual Meeting Leadership Forum in 2014. (Photo by John Gress/Getty Images)

The National Rifle Association (NRA) has a convention in Dallas over the coming weekend, May 3-6, but there is one thing convention goers are being told to leave at home: their guns. Vice President Mike Pence, a staunch gun advocate, is slated to appear on Friday at the convention.

The NRA issued guidance to all attendees that all "firearms and firearm accessories, knives or weapons of any kind" are forbidden from the convention due to the Vice President's attendance.

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2018/03/24: Students, families, and supporters of "March For Our Lives" took to the streets of New York City to demand an end to gun violence in our communities and schools at the March For Our Lives Rally in New York City. (Photo by Erik McGregor/Pacific Press/LightRocket via Getty Images)

Since the deadly mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida that killed 17 people, attitudes of American voters have shifted on the question of assault weapons. Over 6 in 10 United States voters now support bans on these guns.

Following the deadly shooting, that utilized an AR-15 rifle, students from the Parkland school organized multiple events to raise awareness and create solidarity with other students across the United States. They also took on the National Rifle Association (NRA) directly and indirectly, which targeted them as well.

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