Clay Target Program Flourishes
The USA High School Clay Target League (USAHSCTL) provides student athletes from grades six through 12 with a coed, firearm-friendly, extracurricular activity centered around clay target shooting.
Old School Glass: Malcolm Scopes
William Malcolm was one of the first names in American riflescopes.
Going Seriously Old School
Ever fired a matchlock? While I have handled them, no one has ever let me shoot one of these 16th century guns. For the next season of “American Rifleman Television” we are doing a four-part feature series on the development of firearms from the discovery of gunpowder to today.
Sheriff Jim Wilson cautions that a defensive shooting school should not be about it how many rounds you fired, but about how much you actually learned.
Fear & Loading: South Carolina Lawmakers Propose Gun Tax
Legislation has been introduced that would impose a 7-percent tax on gun purchases in the state.
Building a Ballistic Chronograph in 1940
Today's reloaders have it easy with Magnetospeed, Caldwell and Oehler chronographs. For handloaders in the 1940s, measuring bullet speed wasn't quite so easy.
Record Turnout Expected for Minnesota High School Clay Target League
More student athletes than ever are choosing to participate in the Minnesota State High School Clay Target League’s this spring.
NRA Foundation Supports Undefeated High School Rifle Team
The East Stroudsburg High School South Cavalier Rifle Team finished the 2015-16 season with a record of 9-0.
Trend-Setting Precision: Manufacturer-Run Long-Range Clinics
A quiet trend has begun in firearm industry and, judging by the response, the approach could quickly spread. While more and more gun companies are holding highly successful free events that provide fans a chance to take their latest models for a short “test drive” at a range, a pair of precision-rifle companies have launched something very different.
Workshop Warriors: A Second Career for America's Heroes
On April 6, 2008, Special Forces S/Sgt. John Wayne Walding and the rest of the members of ODA 3336 ascended a 10,000-ft. mountain in Nuristan, Afghanistan, to kill or capture high-value targets.