Not surprisingly, those who hate any legislation that might be helpful to America’s law-abiding gun owners immediately went on the attack. Last week, a Los Angeles Times columnist took a page from The Washington Post to launch his own little campaign of FUD—fear, uncertainty and doubt—demonizing the devices. Not surprisingly, those who hate any legislation that might be helpful to America’s law-abiding gun owners immediately went on the attack.
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On its surface, covering the Energy & Natural Resources Bill may seem out of place on The Shooter’s Log. However, an amendment to the Energy & Natural Resources Bill is the bipartisan Sportsman’s Act which revises a variety of existing programs to expand access to, and opportunities for, hunting, fishing, and recreational shooting.
We get asked all the time, “How does the law in Texas apply to a Road Rage situation?” We asked Michele Byington, an attorney at the law firm of Walker & Byington, to give us her analysis based on a fact scenario to see how it would play out.
Should you be concerned legally about a trigger modification you make to your firearm? We put the question to Kirk Evans, president of Texas Law Shield and U.S. Law Shield to find out.
America’s 1st Freedom Magazine’s staff was able to shoot the Armatix iP1 — and they found a number of problems with the so-called “smart” handgun.
The Washington, D.C., Circuit Court of Appeals has vacated (thrown out) an earlier decision that said D.C. had to issue carry licenses.
If you carry a gun in the car, using your middle finger can get you in as much trouble as using your trigger finger. Watch what happened to a Law Shield Member after he flipped the bird in traffic.
Nearly 80 percent of Americans will take a road trip this summer. Do you know how to store your firearm in the different states you will be traveling through? This article is an updated version of one of The Shooter’s Log most popular posts. Have Gun Will Travel… Your Guide to Transporting a Firearm Across the United States.
In three videos, Law Shield Firearms Program Attorneys Michele Byington, Edwin Walker, and Richard Carter explain what gunowners can expect to happen if they’ve used a gun in self defense: