Curtis' "on-screen actions stand in contrast to her real-life persona as an advocate for gun control", Fox News wrote in the article published Wednesday.
"They knew that Laurie was going to be someone who used firearms", she said.
Curtis acknowledged she wants assault weapons and bump stocks to be banned.
She went on to add that she fully supports the Second Amendment and has "absolutely no problem with people owning firearms if they have been trained, licensed, a background check has been conducted, a pause button has been pushed to give time for that process to take place".
New law will help prevent patients from overpaying for drugs
The analysis found it's been business as usual for drugmakers, with far more price increases than cuts. One of the laws deals with patients who have private insurance and is set to take effect right away.
Pictured: Real human Jamie Lee Curtis as fictional character Laurie Strode.
While Curtis appeared in a number of films throughout the franchise, many wondered if she'd ever return to Halloween when it was announced Blumhouse was resurrecting the series. Using new technology, we just brought them back to life - we put new life into it, really.
Beyond the central point of gun control, which is a debate still raging in pop culture and in all culture, Curtis also further drove home the point that she's playing a character, and characters exist in stories that are driven by conflict. Whether or not popular films are too violent is a decision each individual has to make for themselves, but as Curtis notes, if she only played nice, nonconfrontational characters in Hollywood, she probably wouldn't work very much. Interestingly, it sounds as if the movie wouldn't have happened without her. "I'm an actress who's in slasher movies", she said plainly. But I am an actor for hire. A new Halloween featurette offers a little insight into Carpenter's new music, with the horror master himself talking about his approach to the film's haunting sound.