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These file photos shows one of Charles A. McCoy Jr.'s guns included in evidence during his 2005 murder trial in Columbus, Ohio, left, and a side crash test on a 2008 PT Cruiser by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. (AP Photo/Tim Revell, Insurance Institute for Highway Safety)

MILWAUKEE (AP) — Nearly as many Americans die from guns as from car crashes each year. We know plenty about the second problem and far less about the first. A scarcity of research on how to prevent gun violence has left policymakers shooting in the dark as they craft gun control measures without much evidence of what works.

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