In this photo taken on Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013, instructor Dunan Albert shows off his gun at the Hafa Adai Gun Club in Tamuning, Guam. The U.S. territory of Guam - a tropical island often described as a cheaper version of Hawaii - has long been the perfect place to put guns in the hands of tourists, especially from Japan, where gun ownership is tightly restricted and handguns are banned. Despite a shared sense of shock over the recent rampage by a gunman at America's Sandy Hook Elementary School, the gun tourism business here is as brisk as ever. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013, instructor Dunan Albert shows off his gun at the Hafa Adai Gun Club in Tamuning, Guam. The U.S. territory of Guam - a tropical island often described as a cheaper version of Hawaii - has long been the perfect place to put guns in the hands of tourists, especially from Japan, where gun ownership is tightly restricted and handguns are banned. Despite a shared sense of shock over the recent rampage by a gunman at America's Sandy Hook Elementary School, the gun tourism business here is as brisk as ever. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)
In this photo taken on Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013, instructor Dunan Albert shows off his gun at the Hafa Adai Gun Club in Tamuning, Guam. The U.S. territory of Guam - a tropical island often described as a cheaper version of Hawaii - has long been the perfect place to put guns in the hands of tourists, especially from Japan, where gun ownership is tightly restricted and handguns are banned. Despite a shared sense of shock over the recent rampage by a gunman at America's Sandy Hook Elementary School, the gun tourism business here is as brisk as ever. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)
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