In a protest against new gun laws, more than 130 firearms dealers say they will stop selling guns to government and law enforcement officials in New York and other states unless those same firearms are also available to average citizens. Originally, LaRue Tactical was one of a few companies that announced a new sales policy for state and local law-enforcement agencies. Cheaper Than Dirt! was also one of the early announcers.
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Since 1990, droves of both law enforcement and civilians have carried the GLOCK 22 for duty and personal protection. It remains one of the most common pistols purchased and shares many similarities to its smaller 9mm brothers, the GLOCKs 17 and 19.
Olympic Arms, the AR-15 builder located in Olympia, Washington, recently released a statement about how it will deal with sales to states that are seeking to restrict 2nd Amendment rights. Also, the company published a public repudiation of the the official magazine of the Fraternal Order of Police, the FOP Journal, which was soliciting Olympic for advertising dollars.
After thumbing through the comments some shooters have about Glocks, I concluded that the sensible arguments are not necessarily wrong, but most of them are not 100% correct either.
The NRA has a long-standing tradition of supporting our troops, veterans and law enforcement officers. The NRA founded the NRA-LED (Law Enforcement Division) in 1960 with the goal of providing the law enforcement community with a means to certify shooting instructors. The NRA-LED chooses to stay apolitical, focusing on how best to serve our military and law enforcement community rather than get bogged down in legislation and party politics.
Ok, a bit of a disclaimer. Glock unveiled its 30S today, and I was at the front of the line with every intention of putting it through its paces.
You want to teach someone to shoot? Turn off the internet dribble. Get away from the Gun Snobs who know it all. Go get a new or used Smith and Wesson Model 10.
In this video game age, everyone wants glamour and pizzazz. Yes, there are better guns and calibers and there are more glamorous friends out there as well. Nevertheless, I will always go with the loyal proven commodity. Is the .38 special a good round? I’ll bet my life on it!
The CZ 75 is often overlooked by shoppers in the United States. Why would anyone overlook such a legendary and reliable design?