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.
The space-age LCR is Ruger’s latest revolver, one that’s a marvel in design and modern materials. The letters LCR stands for “Lightweight Compact Revolver.”