The CZ 712 G3 is a fine example of a company adhering to cookie entrepreneur Debbi Fields’ maxim, “Good enough never is.” By improving on an established design, CZ offers consumers a rugged, reliable semi-automatic suitable for nigh all shotgunning tasks—all for less than $600.
The limited ballistic capability of the .22 Long Rifle cartridge makes it an interesting tool for simulating centerfire-rifle shooting at extreme ranges, and several competitive leagues have sprung up around this concept. Here’s a quick primer on how to get started.
When individual parts from complex rear-sight assemblies go missing, they can be hard to replace because of proprietary features such as thread specifications.
The number of international companies that produce firearms or related gear that are opening factories or expanding in the United States has accelerated in recent years. There’s no doubt stateside demand is the primary motivation, along with the advantages of streamlined shipping and the American enthusiasts’ preference for “Made in U.S.A.” labels.
When introducing a new pistol line, manufacturers often like to put forth a full-size initial offering before releasing something for the CCW crowd. Such was the case with CZ-USA when it introduced the P-10 C. Over time, CZ would also offer both smaller and larger versions before eventually offering its smallest to date, the P-10 M evaluated here.