(AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)
 
Kim Rhode had just won a gold medal at the London Olympics and the first question at the post-match news conference was about gun control.
 
The gun control questions didn't come as fast at the Rio de Janeiro Games, but there were plenty after Rhode earn bronze in women's skeet on Friday.
 
"We definitely have a lot of things going on right now in the United States," she said. "I am a very strong supporter of the Second Amendment, being a shooter and being a mom. It's not the gun. It's the people behind the gun."
 
As one of the most decorated shooters in Olympic history, Rhode has always been a target for anti-gun organizations.
 
Rhode needed extra security in London after receiving death threats and says she gets calls every time a mass shooting occurs.
 
Rhode spoke up for the Second Amendment in the lead-up to the Rio Games and found herself answering numerous questions about gun control after becoming the first woman to earn a medal in six consecutive Olympics.
 
"Shooting has been something that has been passed down generationally in my family," she said. "It was something my mom and dad taught me and I'm passing it down to my son. Showing him not just about shooting, but a passion for the outdoors."
 
Rhode says she will compete in the 2020 Tokyo Games, so the questions will certainly keep coming.