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Video—ARTV: SIG Sauer MCX and MPX

With virtually the entire SIG Sauer line made in its Newington, N.H., facility SIG Sauer is proud to produce American-made firearms for years.

Tet 50th Anniversary Tribute Pistol

In honor of the upcoming 50th anniversary of the Tet Offensive and all Americans who served in Vietnam during the Vietnam War, America Remembers has announced an exclusive Tribute Pistol,

The Chauchat Light Machine Gun: Not Really One of the Worst Guns Ever

Despite its reputation, the "Fusil Mitrailleur Modéle 1915 CSRG" served effectively in combat for the French military chambered for the 8x50R Lebel cartridge, the Belgian military in 7.65x53 mm, and the Polish military in 7.92x57 mm Mauser.

Days of Infamy—The M1 Garand's Baptism By Fire

Nearly three-quarters of a century ago, the “U.S. Rifle, Caliber .30, M1,” was first used in combat in defense of the Philippines. Although the American and Filipino troops—the “Battling Bastards of Bataan”—were defeated, the M1 performed well. And, like MacArthur, the Garand would return.

Tet 50th Anniversary Tribute Pistol

In honor of the upcoming 50th anniversary of the Tet Offensive and all Americans who served in Vietnam during the Vietnam War, America Remembers has announced an exclusive Tribute Pistol,

James River Armory Russian AKM Rifle Review

This beautiful 7.62x39 mm rifle was built by the renowned classic military firearm restorer.

Clapp on Handguns: Tokarev Take

One of the most prolific pistol designs ever made was these semi-automatic bearing the name of its designer, Fedor Tokarev.

The M1A1 Carbine

The “U.S. Carbine, Caliber .30, M1A1”—used by the elite American Airborne throughout World War II and beyond—is one of the classic American arms of the Second World War and, for the modern collector, a true prize.

Post-World War II M1 Garand Rifles

Put back into production after the outbreak of the Korean War, M1 rifles made by Springfield, International Harvester and Harrington & Richardson in the 1950s were the last of the Garands. Today, they are gaining attention from collectors and shooters alike.

The Contender: Winchester’s .224 Light Rifle

Rendered in blued steel and walnut, Winchester’s .224-cal. Light Weight Military Rifle could well have become the U.S. Army’s standard arm. But the company gave up on the project in the face of competition from Armalite and its futuristic AR-15.

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