1991 was a banner year for California gun control. That was when the state instituted their expansive background checks for all firearm purchases, and outlawed buying guns for people convicted of violent misdemeanors.
Three stories today about carriers responding to active threats in their communities. Two are worthy of praise, while the third gives us a great example of what not to do.
This post was written by the awesome guys over Ammoland, but we thought you history/gun nuts would like to read it:
The video says it all for this one.
The world of concealed carry tends to revolve around defense against bad guys who are intent on doing harm. But human beings aren't the only danger out there.
Knowing how to effectively use your firearm is only one aspect of home and personal defense. Knowing when it's legal to draw and fire your weapon is an entirely separate matter. Being unclear about the law is a potentially life-changing error, and it is the responsibility of every gun owner (and especially every concealed carrier) to be aware of all legal factors affecting the decisions
Police were called to the 300 block Madigan Avenue in the Hopecrest / First Ward area yesterday around 5pm after receiving a report of an armed robbery.
It's National Preparedness Month, which directly relates to our mission: preparing our customers for the unexpected. We've talked a little about basic disaster preparation, but since DID is focused primarily on defense, let's focus on something a little more directly related to our area of expertise: home invasion preparedness. Here are some things to keep in mind as you think about how you might get ready for a worst-case scenario at your own home.
As Hurricane Florence bears down on the east coast, many cities are effectively shut down and evacuating. But before Florence made landfall, another storm was brewing.