With a double- and single-action and built-in de-cocker, the Beretta 92FS has been a popular semi-automatic 9 mm handgun since its cousin, the M9, was adopted by the U.S. military in the 1980s.
Since its acceptance for use in the service rifle class of competition by both the DCM and the NRA in 1974, the .308-Win.-cal. M1A and, to a lesser degree, other such M14 clones have risen from obscurity to ubiquity in the hands and minds of shooters ranging from Vietnam vets to ranchers to highpower rifle competitors.
HAVA and The Independence fund came together to host a long-range .22-cal. precision shooting event for U.S. military veterans.
Melvin Johnson believed Garand's mainstream design to be flawed and reasoned that a handier gun might appeal to the Dutch. His unique M1941 rifle went on to inspire the likes of Eugene stoner, among others, yet garnered very little U.S. military acceptance at the time.
Wiley X, known for its lines of durable sunglasses, has broken ground at the site of its new headquarters in Frisco, Tex.
Henry Repeating Arms and Brownells have partnered together to honor a World War II Marine, Harold "Pie" Keller, who helped raised the American flag atop Mount Suribachi during the Battle of Iwo Jima.
FN America was awarded a contract valued at $92 million to produce more M240 machine guns and spare receivers for the U.S. Army, on top of the other contracts it was awarded last year.
Winchester is supporting the Fold of Honor non-profit organization and military families through the release of the new USA Valor ammunition line.
Some former G.I.-issue M1 carbines have been seen with two serial numbers instead of the traditional one stamped at the rear of the receiver. Why?