Steyr M1912: The Underrated Habsburg Hammer Gun
When it comes to surplus semi-automatic handguns from the early 20th century, the Steyr M1912 is arguably one of the most underrated pistols in this category, yet offers plenty of history and usability to collectors.
FN Announces Free FN 509 Magazines Promotion
FN America has announced a FN 509 Free Magazines Promotion for all FN 509 models,
Smith & Wesson's Walthers
When Smith & Wesson's name showed up on Walther PPK and PPK/s pistols, many were shocked, but what does that mean for build quality and performance? Follow along with Wiley Clapp and his investigation of S&W-made Walther pistols.
NRA Gun Of The Week: Springfield Armory XD-M Elite 3.8" Compact OSP
On this week's "Gun of the Week" video preview American Rifleman staff examine a pint-sized heavy-hitter from Springfield Armory that comes chambered for 10 mm Auto and is red-dot ready.
Scorpion EVO S3: CZ's Modern Pistol-Caliber Carbine
Building off the legacy of the Skorpion pistols made by CZ during the Cold War era, the CZ Scorpion EVO S3 is a compact large format handgun chambered in 9 mm that offers light weight and plenty of customization.
Review: Staccato 2011 P
The M1911 is now well into its second century of production, though many features of the design have been contemporized, including 9 mm Luger variants with double-stack magazine such as the Staccato 2011 P tested here, which is one of five M1911-style models made by Texas-based Staccato, the successor to STI International.
The G43: Glock's Single-Stack Nine
After the successful launch of the ultra-compact .380 ACP chambered G42, Glock also introduced a model in 9 mm, the G43.
Sheriff's Tips: Reload High
In this week's "Sheriff's Tips", Sheriff Jim Wilson shares his thoughts on reloading a handgun from a higher position than the waist and its benefits for situational awareness.
15 Top Pocket Holsters
Plenty of deep-cover carry systems are available for your favorite compact handguns.
Keefe Report: The Bottomless M1911 Appetite
The American shooter’s appetite for the M1911 seems to be bottomless. It just keeps going and going ... And we keep buying them.