Sturm, Ruger & Co. has announced that the Ruger American Rifle is now available in 7 Rem. Mag. and .300 Win. Mag. versions, as well as a Vortex Scope Package edition.
For the second year in a row, Sturm, Ruger & Co., Inc. has been recognized by the National Association of Sporting Goods Wholesalers (NASGW) as Firearms Innovator of the Year and, for the 10th year in a row, Firearms Manufacturer of the Year.
In 1967 Sturm, Ruger & Co. made the first of its M77 center-fire rifles that remained in full production until 1991. They have now been supplanted in Ruger's line by the evolutionary M77 Mark IIs that have a three-position safety selector mounted beside the bolt sleeve in lieu of the M77's tang safety.
Sturm, Ruger & Co. believes that within the gun world there exists a sizeable segment of shooters who are interested in long-range precision shooting—they just have never been able to justify taking the plunge due to the typically astronomical cost of purchasing a gun designed expressly for that purpose.
No, it’s not a 10/22. It’s a 44 Carbine, the design that fathered not only the 10/22, but Ruger’s entire line of rifles. Sturm, Ruger & Co. got its start making handguns, and was close behind Smith & Wesson when it added a .44 Magnum revolver to its lineup in 1956.
Sturm, Ruger & Co.’s initial offerings from its new Custom Shop lineup include the new 10/22 Competition Rifle chambered in .22 Long Rifle. The CNC-machined 6061-T6511 aluminum receiver is heat-treated, stress-relieved and sports a hard-coat-anodized finish.