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(Reuters) — The Connecticut Supreme Court on Thursday allowed a lawsuit against Remington Outdoor Co. Inc. to go ahead, giving families who lost loved ones in the 2012 Sandy Hook shooting the chance to pursue their claims in an effort to hold the gunmaker liable.
The families of nine of the victims and one survivor have said the manufacturer, along with a gun wholesaler and local retailer, are partly responsible for the carnage at the Newtown, Connecticut, school because they marketed the weapon based on its militaristic appeal.
Remington on Thursday did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Adam Lanza, 20, used a Remington AR-15 Bushmaster rifle, a semi-automatic civilian version of the U.S. military's M-16, to kill 20 children between the ages of 6 and 7, as well as six adult staff members, at Sandy Hook Elementary School on Dec. 14, 2012. He then killed himself.