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Dayton, wake, participants will issue a challenge to the governor’s office of Ohio,:: ‘Do something!’

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At a vigil Sunday night to honor the memory of the nine victims killed in a mass shooting at a Dayton, in the morning, of Ohio, Gov. Mike DeWine, was being challenged by the protesters, “Do something!”

DeWine addressed the hundreds gathered in the city’s Oregon District, the entertainment district, where the 24-year-old Conner Betts opened fire outside a crowded bar.

The governor, a native of the Dayton area, commended the people of the city for their “love and tolerance” in the aftermath of the tragedy.

Shortly after, a round of applause, however, some of the protesters started chanting, “Do something!” and “Make a change!”

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Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine, left, speaks next to Dayton’s Mayor, Nan Whaley, right, during a vigil at the scene of a mass shooting, on Sunday, Aug. 4, 2019 at the latest, in Dayton, Ohio. (The Associated Press)

As the songs continued to DeWine tried to go on with his remarks, and it was so loud that many of the participants had difficulty with the Republican leader of Cleveland’s WKYC-TV reported.

Later, on a Sunday afternoon, DeWine told reporters that “everything is on the table” when it comes to the gun-policy changes, including a background check.

“We are open to discussion,” he said, according to the Cleveland.com. “This is not a debate, that’s for sure, it would have to be made.”

“We are open to discussion. This is a debate, that’s for sure, it would have to be made.”

Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine

DeWine, 72, a former united states senator, member of congress, and the attorney-general who campaigned for governor last year, as a pro-Second Amendment, defender of gun rights, is said to have refused to speak at length about the specific gun reforms, the state was able to take it out of respect for the victims, and the lack of details about the situation.

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A gun needs to be needed, to be out in the constitution, ” he said, and must be able to pass the state’s Republican-controlled legislature.

The governor, however, had a signal of confidence in the so-called “red flag” rules, which he unveiled at the end of April. The measure would allow authorities to confiscate guns from those deemed a danger to themselves or others.

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