Why is divorce so expensive? Because it’s worth it! Don’t ask me how I know . . .
Soooo, and go figure, it’s time to have a sale !! LaRue barrels, triggers, polymers, our ultra-nice Stealth 2.0 chassis, apparel, etc. This is your chance to get all your Ultra-Precision Christmas shopping done at a savings. And help a single feller (me) out in the process … kills two birds with one stone, making you a good Samaritan. . . .
If I have just 3 tips for you today, they would be …
1.) take your 81mg aspirin and your cholesterol meds at night … because your liver makes cholesterol at night.
2.) whether or not you and your other half are sailing on smooth water, get two copies of “The Five Languages of Love” by Gary Chapman. Target Stores carry it. Both of you read it … thank me later.
3.) Buy a suppressor and get the paperwork going, then forget about it. It will be a neat surprise when your paperwork gets approved.
Wait. Prohibited people lie about having guns? . . . Northern California shooter exploited ‘honor system’ in telling court he had no guns
“The justice system relies on the honor system,” Tehama County Assistant Sheriff Phil Johnston told The Times in an interview Friday. “You have to see what it is on its face. Did the guy meet the requirements of the court?”
Experts say that after Neal turned over a firearm and said he had no more, there was no legal requirement that authorities check that he had told the truth because he was not a felon.
“That would be pie in the sky. There aren’t resources to be able to check out the veracity of someone’s claims,” former Los Angeles Dist. Atty. Steve Cooley said. “All you do is wait for a violation and bring it to the attention of the court.”
All Lone Star Arms high performance builds will cycle a wide variety and range of commercially available 2 3/4″ and 3″ 12 gauge ammunition, and are renowned for reliably – routinely, and flawlessly cycling ammo that other S12 builds simply will not.
“Gun violence” is not an infectious disease. Just so you know . . . Gun control: The assault on Congress by the medical journals
The Lancet editorial then lambasted the U.S. Congress and called for the lifting of the restrictions and the resumption of the shoddy and fraudulent gun research formerly conducted by the CDC. To raise the tempo of the accusation it called the restrictions a “scandal,” and then exhorted, “gun control advocates should be looking strongly at rescinding the abhorrent and nonsensical legal restrictions that keep the USA ignorant of the true toll of its gun violence.”
Congress should do no such thing, and in fact, there is no scandal. The fact is the CDC was restricted from conducting such gun studies because they were biased and politicized with preordained results, studies that could only be characterized as junk science and anti-gun propaganda . . .
Money allocated to public health should go for the control of infectious and occupational diseases; money allocated to scientific research should go to the investigation of carcinogenesis, diseases of aging and epigenetics; money allocated for the study of gun crime should go to schools of criminology and law enforcement.
Michael Bloomberg’s anti-gun agitpropmeisters at The Trace blame gun owners who’ve had their gun stolen for criminal use of their stolen firearm. Go figure. Missing Pieces; Gun theft from legal owners is on the rise, quietly fueling violent crime across America.
In Pensacola, Florida, a group of teenagers breaking into unlocked cars at an apartment complex stole a .22-caliber Ruger handgun from the glovebox of a Ford Fusion, then played a videogame to determine who got to keep it.
One month later, the winner, an 18-year-old man with an outstanding warrant for his arrest, fatally shot a 75-year-old woman in the back of the head who had paid him to do odd jobs around her house. She had accused the gunman of stealing her credit cards.
Fudds of the world unite! Your tyrannical government is at hand! . . . Hunters, it’s long past time we stood up for gun control
As a sportsman, I have to say that it’s long past time for us to stand up in support of stricter gun control laws . . .
Let’s be frank: Hunters know that high-capacity magazines and semi-automatic rifles are unnecessary for our sport. These guns are weapons of war, designed to kill human beings. You could say the same about handguns.
My dad often talks about bringing a sidearm for protection while hunting in serious grizzly bear country, but I tell him not to bother. Studies have shown that bear spray is more effective anyway, and there’s a good deal less collateral damage likely to be caused.
Let’s not, in our silence, allow ourselves to be painted over with the NRA’s broad, blood-soaked brush. In doing so, we lend our voices to a lobby that is more interested in protecting its bottom line than in saving innocent lives . . .
Despite what the NRA might have us believe, hunting is not under attack, but our freedom from violence is.
Tell that to Stephen Willeford or the 60k+ Americans who deploy their firearm for a successful defensive gun use each year (presumably different people) . . . I’m an Army veteran and gun owner. The ‘good guy with a gun’ theory is a myth.
When I see a young man openly carrying a firearm in public, whether to prove a political point or because he honestly believes at he could be called upon to stop an active shooter, I can only think of how much could go wrong.
I do not see a “good guy with a gun”: I see a naive human who is more likely to exacerbate a tragedy than stop it. Is this person a civilian who has forgot to clear their weapon?
Are they disciplined enough to avoid accidents? And if a mass shooting does occur, how do I know they will have the skills to take out the bad guy rather than, say, an innocent bystander?
I am a gun owner, a military veteran and a proud American. I believe in the essential right to bear arms, but with that right comes the obligation of responsible ownership. If a young man is brazen enough to brandish a powerful weapon just to attract attention, why would I trust they have the maturity to use it responsibly?