Browning is sure to make some waves this year with a new team of time-tested designs that are each as popular today as they’ve ever been. The 1911 pistol and .380 ACP, both original designs of John M. Browning, will work together as shown in this Browning 1911-380 review.
The Florida company goes big with its Diamondback FS Nine striker-fired semi-auto.
Are these small but powerful firearms — call them hand cannons or pocket shotguns — just market hype or true mighty midgets for concealed carry?
Walther’s 5-inch PPQ M2 in .40 S&W defies the blockiness of typical striker-fired pistols.
A striker-fired pistol with a good grip and trigger, the P320C is “boringly reliable.” David Bahde has the Sig Sauer P320C review.
In this Glock 42 review, Dave Workman concludes the little .380 ACP is a winner for concealed carry.
The sometimes-maligned .380 is still a favorite carry choice. Here we test three of the more popular .380 carry pistols side-by-side.
Once so-called women’s guns were either revolvers—touted for ease of operation—or tiny, underpowered .22 or .32 semi-autos. Now, women can choose a semi-automatic handgun from an ever-growing selection, many designed for concealed carry.
The Glock 42 in .380 ACP is the firm’s first attempt at a pocket pistol, and it’s also the first American-made Glock.