A look at two very revealing self-defense cases in which the good guys were prosecuted despite apparently doing everything right.
What is the likelihood of a so-called righteous shooting—one in which self-defense appears warranted by all known reasonable standards—still ending up in trial? It’s a great question and one that every armed citizen should consider.
Massad Ayoob has run across three arguments in weapons and shooting cases that are so tough to defeat it’s better not to have to fight them at all. Foremost among these is the so-called “hair trigger.”
The use of hollow point bullets by armed citizens is defensible, argues Massad Ayoob. And here's how a prosecutor might try to trip you up.
If a plaintiff’s lawyer was suing you because your dog bit his client, don’t you think he’d play up the fact that your pet was a pit bull instead of a miniature poodle? Why would anyone think it would be any different in a case involving the use of a gun?
Proposed legislation regarding deer hunting is what one retailer believes had Hoosier shooters snapping up bolt-action rifles for a record-setting winter in sales.
Offering legal, financial and expert support, the ACLDN helps give its members the peace of mind they need to defend themselves confidently.
Remington is jumping into the micro-pistol game, but the company’s newest edition is quite a break from what is traditionally found in this class of handguns.
Recent terror attacks in France, Canada and Australia underscore our reasons to be more vigilant, more aware and as prepared as possible should mayhem break out. For many Americans, a key component of that vigilance translates into practicing concealed carry (CC).