Here's what US lawmakers have done about gun control since the Parkland shooting

Marchers demand action, not 'thoughts and prayers'

By CNN STAFF
Joe Raedle/Getty Images

Florida Governor Rick Scott listens as Andy Pollack who lost his daugther Meadow Pollack, 18, during the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School speaks during a press conference at Miami-Dade police headquarters on February 27,…

(CNN) - Speaker after speaker at March for Our Lives rallies around the US urged lawmakers to take action on gun control or face consequences at the voting booth.

"When politicians send their thoughts and prayers with no action, we say no more," Parkland, Florida shooting survivor David Hogg told a rally in Washington on Saturday.

So what have legislators in the US done since the February 14 shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School? Here are some highlights:

Congress passed a $1.3 trillion spending package on Friday that include a bill that incentivizes state and federal authorities to report more data to the country's gun background check system.

The US House of Representatives passed a bill to fund more security at schools. But the bill lacked any gun control measures.

Florida Gov. Rick Scott signed a bill named after Marjory Stoneman Douglas High that raised the minimum age to purchase a firearm to 21.

The Illinois Senate also passed a bill that raises the legal age to buy assault weapons to 21.

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