She — who years ago favored national gun registration — continues her anti-gun rhetoric:

Speaking at the National Council for Behavioral Health conference in Oxon Hill, Md., the former secretary of state didn’t dispute Americans’ right to own guns. But she said access to guns in the U.S. had grown “way out of balance.”

”We’ve got to rein in what has become an almost article of faith that anybody can have a gun anywhere, anytime,” she said. “And I don’t believe that is in the best interest of the vast majority of people.”

Citing a number of shootings that arose from minor arguments over loud music or texting, she drew a comparison: “That’s what happens in the countries I’ve visited where there is no rule of law and no self-control.” She added: “That is something that we cannot just let go without paying attention.”

Shootings over loud music or texting in a theater are incredibly rare. Shootings in the streets by gang members are common and are proof that the “rule of law” has failed in eliminating them — hence the need for law abiding people to CCW.