There are a record number of concealed carry permit holders in America, but they all face the same obstacle. Their right to keep and bear arms ends at their home state’s border.
The Second Amendment is a doomsday provision, one designed for those exceptionally rare circumstances where all other rights have failed – where the government refuses to stand for reelection and silences those who protest; where courts have lost the courage to oppose, or can find no one to enforce their decrees. However improbable these contingencies may seem today, facing them unprepared is a mistake a free people get to make only once.
Due to the legal action supported by Gun Owners of America (GOA), the Philadelphia Police Department Gun Permit Unit (GPU) began accepting applications for a license to carry firearms (LTCF) via electronic mail as of Monday, December 7, 2020.
A good gun belt will make your holster and ammo pouch shine. If you have a quality belt, your holster and other gear will be held close to your body and stay in their proper positions. This is vital to a smooth draw and presentation of the gun when you need it.
When taken as a whole, small revolvers offer many benefits for concealed carry that small auto pistols simply do not. Revolver technology may be over 100 years old, but it still offers one of the best options for concealed carry today.
It’s a fact that concealed carry permit holders want to help and desire to save lives. Still, when they come to grips with the horrible consequences of doing so, many have told me that they probably won’t.
The Model 66, along with it’s blue steel brother the Model 19, rode in the holsters of many a police officer for decades. In my dad’s day, the Combat Magnum was considered a dream gun by most police and security officers.
This month I’ll be shooting handguns. In particular, I’ll be showing off some classic Smith & Wesson revolvers, including the iconic Model 10 and Model 66. I’ll also be exploring the tried and true “snubbie” revolver…
One of the questions I get most often from students is, “How can I get a concealed carry permit in California?” I’ve been through the process in San Diego twice. The process has become a bit more challenging, but the reasons the sheriff will accept for issuance are pretty the must the same.
At one time the main concern was fending off mountain lions and dealing with venomous snakes. However, more recently students have expressed concerns about drug cartels and smugglers. You might say that the wild beasts have been supplanted by even wilder and sometimes more dangerous two legged pests…