, November 30. According to comprehensive US media reports, the research results published on the website of JAMA Open Network on the 29th showed that from 1990 to 2021, more than 1.11 million people died in shooting incidents across the United States.

Data map: On July 4, 2022 local time, in Highland Park, Illinois, the United States, when the "Independence Day" parade was held that day, the parade was suddenly shot, causing many casualties.

The picture shows that law enforcement officers have arrived at the scene after the mass shooting.

  Eric Fleegler, a co-author of the study and a researcher at Boston Children's Hospital and Harvard Medical School, said that while recent data show some familiar patterns, the scale of the problem puts the U.S. in "a A new moment in the history of gun deaths."

  Flagler also said, "We've seen a sharp increase like never before. During the new crown epidemic from 2019 to 2021, the number of deaths increased by more than 25% in just two years. This has never happened before."

  The Associated Press reported that the study found that the number of gun-related deaths has accelerated in recent years, and that the number of gun-related deaths in 2021 will reach the highest level in nearly 30 years.

  The research also shows huge disparities in gunshot victimization groups and racial disparities.

About 14 percent of those shot were women.

About 7 per 100,000 women will be killed by guns in 2021, up from about 4 per 100,000 in 2010, a 71 percent increase.

The corresponding increase for men was 45%, from about 18 per 100,000 in 2010 to about 26 per 100,000.

  In addition, African-American men have the highest probability of being shot.

Among African American men aged 20 to 24, the rate of homicide is 142 per 100,000 people, nearly 10 times higher than the overall gun death rate in the United States in 2021.