“My reaction was horror and sadness — horror was the first thing … I don’t think this is going to pass that quickly,’ she said, speaking from her home in Arizona.
“I got very angry when I saw the candlelight and the vigils and all of that — I mean, it’s good, and people need a chance to heal — but the only thing that’s going to stop these people is a gun, is shooting them back.”
She rejected the idea that President Donald Trump bore any blame for the attack, adding that she believed the country’s divisions began in earnest during the Obama presidency.
She added that her own family’s experience in the Holocaust had taught her the importance of firearms ownership as a protection against tyranny.
by Joel B. Pollak