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Colorado Gov. Jared Polis (D) said Sunday he would "investigate closely" why Colorado's red-flag law didn't stop the Club Q shooting earlier this month, adding that an expansion of the legislation could be checked.
“We will certainly look closely at why [the] Red Flag Act was not applied in this case and in the case of the King Soopers shooter, which can be used to make other parties better known, made available and add make sure it's used when it should be used," Polis told NBC's Chuck Todd on Meet the Press, referring to a mass shooting at a supermarket in Boulder, Colorado last year.
Authorities say the suspect entered Club Q, an LGBTQ nightclub in Colorado Springs, Colorado, earlier this month with an assault rifle and shot and killed five people and injured more than a dozen others before clubgoers confronted him.
Police reports indicate the suspect was previously known to authorities, with officials responding to a bomb threat incident last June reported by the suspect's mother. But prior to this month's massacre, no one appeared to have used the Red Flag law against the suspect, which allows family members or a police officer to request a judge to temporarily take away a person's firearms if they are deemed a threat.
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Speaking to CBS' Margaret Brennan on Face the Nation later Sunday, Polis reiterated that he could seek an extension of the law.
"What I think we're going to look at in Colorado potentially expands that so that [district attorneys] can also seek extreme risk orders," Polis said.
The Colorado Democrat went on to say there could be other ways to prevent gun violence, including laws on ghost guns, semi-automatic guns and mental health.
"I would say look, we learn from every case," Polis said on CBS. "But you also have to look at all the causes."
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Jared Polis
American politician

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