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Who knew you could build a (more or less) functional AK-47 out of LEGOs? Can a ban of dangerous LEGO parts be far off? Will the ATF regulate the sale and transport of brightly-colored, injection-molded, plastic blocks? Think of the Children!

Okay, now that I’ve gotten all the anti-gun morons their ledes for this morning’s breakfast, take a look at this page for all the intimate details of how someone with some mad LEGO skillz and waaaaay too much time on his hands created this push-the-envelope version of an AK.

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    • Forget state bans, I’m not sure this thing is 922(r) compliant.
      Anybody know where Legos are manufactured?

      (By the way GSG, you forgot NY)

      • Not if you apply for a license to shoot plastic in your house, I’m sure they have a rule for it. NJ will require a smart Lego gun to be offered in the state as soon as one is available.

        Note, 10 lego brick limit on the magazine too.

      • >> Anybody know where Legos are manufactured?

        At one time, Enfield, CT. That plant has long been closed and all the work is now in Hungury and Mexico if I recall correctly. They still have some warehouse or something in Enfield, but most of the work I believe is no Mexico.

        On an interesting note, you can take any two Lego bricks made in any two years and click them together because they have such tight QA and molding process.

    • I want to start a campaign against Engvall. His “blue collar” origins are what made him rich in the first place. The man is a fool if he thought that no gun owning individuals would see that segment.

  1. Now I just have to leave this around for my kids to find it!

    They would be the rock stars of the neighborhood if they built it!!!


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