Companies That Changed Policy Over Gun Control Debate

In the wake of the mass shooting that killed 17 at a Florida high school, these companies have responded by announcing changes to their gun sales policies and cutting their NRA discount programs.

10 photos
Robyn Beck/AFP/Getty Images
Dick's, one of the nation's largest sports retailers, announced Feb. 28, 2018, that it would end sales of assault-style rifles and high-capacity magazines and would not sell any gun to anyone under 21 years of age, regardless of local laws.
Photo by John Greim/LightRocket via Getty Images
On Friday March 3rd 2018, L.L. Bean Inc. announced on Twitter that it would no longer be selling guns or ammunition to anyone under the age of 21.
Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images
While Walmart doesn't have ties to the NRA, they recently followed in the footsteps of Dick's Sporting Goods by changing the gun age limit to 21 in all of their stores.
AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis
Kroger raised the minimum age to buy firearms and ammunition at all Fred Meyers stores to 21 years old on Thursday, March 1, a day after Dick’s and Walmart announced similar moves.
Getty Images
Delta Air Lines joined 20 other major companies in ending discounts for members of the National Rifle Association in the wake of this month's school shooting in Parkland, Fla.
Michael Nagle/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Met Life stopped offering NRA member discounts for their home and auto insurance policies on Feb. 23, 2018.
Patrick T. Fallon/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Hertz announced it was ending its rental car discount program with the NRA in a tweet on Feb. 24, 2018, stating, "We have notified the NRA that we are ending the NRA's rental car discount program with Hertz."
United Airlines followed Delta Airlines by stopping discounted flights to the NRA's annual meeting.
Karen Bleier/AFP/Getty Images
Enterprise Holdings, which owns Enterprise Rent-A-Car, Alamo Rent a Car and National Car Rental, was one of the first companies to announce they would stop giving NRA membership discounts at the end of March.
Robert Alexander/Getty Images
Outdoor retailer REI says it's halting future orders of some popular brands — including CamelBak water carriers, Giro helmets and Camp Chef stoves — whose parent company also makes ammunition and assault-style rifles. Seattle-based REI has been facing mounting pressure from some customers.
Contact Us