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  1. Viridian Weapon Technologies recently announced the launch of a new initiative, Viridian Optics. The all-new riflescope line focuses on precision, reliability and value, according to Viridian. RELATED STORY Viridian Weapon Technologies Adds X5L-RS Laser-Light to Gen 3 Line The new product line includes unique solutions for long-range shooting and hunting, giving shooters quality at unbeatable prices, according to Viridian. The company offers the riflescopes available online, with add-on accessories. “Viridian has been creating the leading edge of weapon technology since 2006, and we’re thrilled to expand our product offerings into this exciting new segment,” said Viridian President and CEO Brian Hedeen. “We’ve been the premier laser sight provider to the world’s largest gun manufacturers, and when these companies needed a high-quality scope to pair with their rifles, they called us. And Viridian Optics were born.” Viridian believes customers want simplicity, with straightforward and reliable solutions. So Viridian decided to apply a direct-to-customer strategy, cutting out the middleman, offering the best possible price on optics. Viridian Optics Models Viridian EON The EON family of optics feature adjustable parallax focus (all models except 3-9×40) and eye relief to keep shooters comfortable without compromising the shot. Several variable magnification options provide all the power any hunter or shooter needs while lenses use advanced optical coatings that rival the competition. Viridian EON is all about giving customers the best product at the best price. Viridian VENTA Whether for a seasoned hunter or competitive shooter, VENTA will give users all the essentials at an incredible value. When it comes to professional-grade scopes for rifles, customers need a brand that will give them more bang for their buck and offer a no-nonsense solution. Rugged and reliable waterproof and fog-proof performance, advanced optical coatings for intense light transmission at dusk and dawn, 30mm tube for long range precision, and first focal plane reticle round out the VENTA’s long list of features. Viridian SERAC The SERAC family of precision riflescopes is the pinnacle, standing up to any high-priced scopes on the market. Viridian guarantees satisfaction and backs up that promise with a 30-day money back guarantee and an Iron Clad Lifetime Warranty. Features include locking exposed tactical turrets, side parallax adjustments and a 30mm hard anodized one-piece aluminum body. It comes waterproof and fog-proof construction, with Viridian’s Iron Clad Lifetime Warranty. Ruger 10/22 Package The new Ruger 10/22 package includes a pre-installed Viridian EON 3-9×40 riflescope (part number 981-0002). It features an ergonomic design, anti-reflective multi-coated lenses, multiple magnification options and tactical performance under pressure. Now paired with the Viridian EON, this legendary rifle delivers tried-and-true design that ensures consistent, reliable performance. For more information, visit viridianoptics.com. The post Viridian Optics Launches With All-New Riflescope Line appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  2. After a suspect slowly complied to lower his weapon, a San Bernardino LEO shot the suspect five times, killing him. Now that officer is out of job and faces charges for his actions. RELATED STORY WATCH: Longview Police Shoot, Kill Carjacking Suspect Who Pulls Gun Recently released officer body cam footage shows the 2018 fatal shooting of Richard Sanchez. According to the video, the incident began when officers responded to a 911 call claiming Sanchez was intoxicated and threatening family members. Sanchez already had a felony warrant stemming from previous alleged terroristic threats. Responding officers found Sanchez holding a gun. “They saw and heard Sanchez, who had his back to the front door and a gun in his right hand,” said Sgt. John Echevarria, according to cnn.com. “A woman was standing just a few feet away.” The footage clearly shows Sanchez turn toward officers, switching a handgun from his right hand to his left. Officers repeatedly yell for him to drop the weapon. San Bernardino LEO Shoots Suspect He finally sets the gun down, then inexplicably begins walking toward the officers. The officers issue commands to put his hands up and stop moving. While Sanchez does put his hand up, he continues to advance on the officers. Finally, officer Brandon Gaddie fires five times on Sanchez, Sanchez later died at an area hospital. Inside, officers recovered a .40-caliber handgun, reported cnn.com. The San Bernadino District Attorney’s Office is investigating the shooting and will decide if Gaddie faces criminal charges. “We’ve concluded that one of our officers’ decision-making did not meet the standards held by our department and the community we serve. As a result, he no longer works for the San Bernardino Police Department,” said Acting Chief of Police Eric McBride in the video. “The use of deadly force is traumatic for all involved,” McBride continued. Each encounter is unique and requires officers to make split-second decisions without the benefit of 20/20 hindsight.” According to cnn.com, Sanchez family attorney Brian Dunn expressed the family suffered a tragic loss but felt encouraged by the department’s action. “The family is honored and encouraged by the swift acceptance of responsibility of the San Bernardino Police Department, whose investigation into this tragic incident was aimed at uncovering the truth, even when this meant acknowledging the mistakes of a fellow officer.” The post WATCH: San Bernardino LEO Shoots Suspect Who Put Gun Down appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  3. Texas Roadhouse recently announced the restaurant chain is inviting all veterans out to lunch. Best of all, it’s on the house. RELATED STORY Declassified Dog: Here’s the K-9 Who Helped Kill Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi “For the ninth year, every Texas Roadhouse location across the country will participate in free lunch event to honor the men and women of our armed forces,” Texas Roadhouse said in a statement. In an era where not all communities treat guns or shooters, or even veterans with proper respect, it’s great to see Texas Roadhouse maintain its commitment to those who served in the U.S. military. “Texas Roadhouse appreciates the men and women of our armed forces,” Texas Roadhouse said in a release. “Each year, we honor their commitment to protecting our nation by hosting a free lunch for all active and retired military.” So this got us looking around. Who else supports U.S. veterans? Courtesy of the Department of Veteran Affairs, we found a slew of companies showing the love this Nov. 11. Restaurants Offering Veteran’s Day Specials Hometown Buffet: Active duty, reserve or retired military in uniform or with valid ID receive 15-percent off every Monday. Old Country Buffet: Active duty, reserve, or retired military personnel in uniform or with a valid ID receive a 15-percent discount every Monday. Discount includes up to four family members. Applebee’s: Vets and active-duty military receive a free meal from a limited menu at participating Applebee’s Nov. 11. Chili’s Grill & Bar: All veterans and active duty military get a free meal on Veteran’s Day at all participating locations. Golden Corral: Vets, retirees, and active duty receive a free sit-in “thank you” dinner on Veteran’s Day, 5-9 PM. Red Robin: Vet’s and active duty get a free dine-in Red’s Tavern Double Burger and Bottomless Steak Fries on Veteran’s Day. Mission BBQ: Vets and active duty receive a free sandwich and slice of cake (while supplies last) on Veterans’s Day. O’Charley’s Restaurant: Veterans and/or officers still serving get a free meal on Veteran’s Day. IHOP: All active duty and retired veterans receive a “free” breakfast. TGI Fridays: Military guests with a valid military ID get a free lunch menu item up to $12 from 11 AM to 2 PM on Veteran’s Day. Subway: Military veterans with a valid ID get a free six-inch sub at select locations. Outback: Vets with a military ID get a free Bloomin’ Onion and non-alcoholic beverage, plus 20-percent off the check Nov. 12-Dec. 31. More Veteran’s Day Discounts and Deals It’s not just restaurants getting into the act. Grocers BJs Wholesale offers and Publix offer special discounts to veterans on Nov. 11. Meanwhile, Great Clips, Sport Clips and SmartStyle Hair Salons offer discounts on haircuts for Nov. 11. Finally, retail stores including The Home Depot, Walgreens, Rack Room Shoes and Dollar General each offer special discounts and promotions for veterans this Veteran’s Day. The post Businesses Offer Veteran’s Day Deals to Those Who Served appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  4. Members of Delta Force and Army 75th Ranger Regiment elements conducted an historic, daring nighttime raid in Northwest Syria. The mission: kill or capture Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi. And with the help of a now famously declassified dog, U.S. Special Forces killed the infamous founder and leader of ISIS. RELATED STORY Army Solicits Smart Gun Technology With NGSW Submissions Declassified Dog Hunts Terrorist “Last night was a great night for the United States and for the World,” President Donald Trump said in an issued statement. “A brutal killer, one who has caused so much hardship and death, was violently eliminated – he will never again harm another innocent man, woman or child. He died like a dog. He died like a coward. The world is now a much safer place.” While the lion’s share of the credit rest with the Special Forces soldiers, a trained K-9 played a critical role as well. The Belgian Malinois chased the terrorist leader deep into a tunnel, before al-Baghdadi cowardly detonated a suicide vest, ending his reign of terror. “We have declassified a picture of the wonderful dog (name not declassified) that did such a GREAT JOB in capturing and killing the Leader of ISIS, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi!” Trump wrote, according to washingtonpost.com. “Our canine, as they call — I call it a dog, a beautiful dog, a talented dog — was injured and brought back.” Baghdadi Killed in Tunnel The kill mission ends the reign of the ISIS leader reportedly responsible for countless murders and actions in the region. An heir to Al Qaeda, ISIS, under Baghdadi’s watch, killed Americans Jim Foley, Steven Sotloff, Peter Kassig and Kayla Mueller. ISIS committed public executions, forced religious conversions and brought untold violence to the Middle East. Now, thanks to SOCOM and its high-speed pooch, Baghdadi is dead. “No U.S. personnel were lost in the operation, while a large number of Baghdadi’s fighters and companions were killed with him,” Trump said. “He died after running into a dead-end tunnel, whimpering and crying and screaming. The compound had been cleared by this time, with people either surrendering or being shot and killed. Eleven young children were moved out of the house un-injured. The only ones remaining were Baghdadi in the tunnel, who had dragged three children with him to certain death. He reached the end of the tunnel, as our dogs chased him down. He ignited his vest, killing himself and the three children. His body was mutilated by the blast, but test results gave certain and positive identification.” The post Declassified Dog: Here’s the K-9 Who Helped Kill Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  5. The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) recently awarded Federal Premium a major ammunition contract. The contract provides for up to 2,227,500 shells of 12-gauge 2-3/4 Inch, 00 Buckshot (Reduced Recoil) duty ammunition to multiple Department of Homeland Security law enforcement components and other federal agencies for up to five (5) years. This contract will provide the organization’s agents and officers with 12-gauge Tactical Buckshot duty ammunition. RELATED STORY Federal Custom Shop Launches Online, Offers Unique Handloads Federal Wins Tactical Buckshot Contract “We are proud to provide the highest quality duty ammunition to DHS agents in the field,” said Federal Ammunition President Jason Vanderbrink. “Officers in the field require the highest quality ammunition at their disposal, in their vigilant fight to protect our freedoms. Federal Tactical ammunition ensures the highest performance threshold, and absolute officer confidence in terminal performance.” The ammunition utilizes Federal brass, projectiles and primers. The ammunition awarded in this contract is similar to Federal’s LE133 00 load. This Federal Law Enforcement shotgun ammo features a FLITECONTROL wad. Tactical Buckshot also features copper-plated shot and recoil reduction that, when combined with the FLITECONTROL wad, result in the most dependable and predictable pattern performance available. ICE, which was created in 2003, is tasked with promoting homeland security and safety, as well as enforcing federal laws governing border control, immigration, customs and trade. The agency has more than 20,000 employees in more than 400 stateside offices and 46 foreign countries. ICE executes its mission through the enforcement of more than 400 federal statutes. It focuses on immigration enforcement, terrorism prevention and combating the illegal movement of people and trade. For more information on Federal ammunition, visit federalpremium.com. The post DHS Awards Federal Ammunition Tactical Buckshot Ammunition Contract appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  6. Mendocino County Sheriff deputies engaged in a wild shootout with a drunken suspect recently in California. Recently released officer body cam footage shows the entire intense shootout. RELATED STORY WATCH: Athens-Clarke Police Officer Drops Machete-Swinging Suspect Mendocino County Sheriff Deputies Respond The incident began when deputies responded to a call for a reported drunk pedestrian. Once on the scene, officers encountered 26-year-old Joesph Anthony Corral of Los Angeles. Footage shows three officers move in and out of the video, speaking with the suspect. Then suddenly, Corral apparently goes for a gun, a .50-caliber Desert Eagle, according to sacbee.com. Footage shows deputies open fire, with at least two officers firing into the van. All three officers scramble to create space as they begin shooting at the suspect. Along with the two officers in front of the van, a third officer can be seen in the woods behind the vehicle. It appears that officer fires his weapon as well. The video shows more than a dozen shots fired at close range, one of which struck Corral, according to mendovoice.com. After initial treatment on the scene, authorities transported Corral to Ukiah Valley Medical Center. He then took an airlift by helicopter to an out-of-county hospital, according to mendovoice.com. Limited information on this shootout, aside from the video, was found prior to press time. However, the video alone fully illustrates just how fast and dynamic a seemingly routine stop can be. The situation escalated from conversational to extremely violent in mere seconds. But the officers communicated and reacted well enough. In the end, only the suspect took a round during the firefight, one that could have easily turned deadly for law enforcement. The post WATCH: Mendocino County Sheriff Opens Up in Shootout With Drunk Man appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  7. Mini red dot pistol sights are quickly becoming the new, hot thing in the firearms industry. With pretty much every company that makes optics making one now it is becoming tough for anyone to stand out from the crowd. SIG introduced its Romeo1 miniature reflex sight and at first, I was not that impressed. It was another red dot sight. However, I got to test it out and quickly discovered this was one of the most user-friendly red dots I’d seen. Then I hear about the Romeo1 Pro, and I was very curious to see if they could improve on an already great product. I got my chance at the recent Athlon Outdoors Rendezvous. RELATED STORY SIG Sauer Releases Ultra-Compact MPX Copperhead Special Edition SIG ROMEO1PRO The Romeo1 Pro is pretty much dimensionally identical to the original Romeo1. It has a kind of sight channel on the back which I love to see on a red dot. It’s available with either a 3 MOA or 6 MOA dots with the exact same mounting print. The sight window is the same 30mm with extremely clear glass, and the top-loading battery uses the commonly available CR1632 battery. The Romeo1 Pro has the same controls as the original Romeo1 as well. A simple Up and Down button on the left side. A light press of either will turn the sight on. Holding either for two seconds turns the sight off. One feature I really like is that when you turn the sight back on, it powers up to the same power setting you previously had set when you shut it off. The Sig Romeo1 Pro also has MOTAC technology built into it. MOTAC is SIG’s Motion Activated Illumination System. When the sight is on and not being used for two minutes, it goes into a sleep mode. Once it senses movement it wakes back up. What’s New? Sig really didn’t have a whole lot to improve on with the pro model due to the fact the Romeo1 is very well made and very thought out already. They did add a few features definitely geared towards a more competitive shooter market. A new upgraded point-source emitter provides increased brightness in day or night conditions with 12 brightness settings, all while boasting a battery life of up to 20,000 hours. The molded glass aspheric lens has upgraded high-performance coatings as well for superior light transmittance and zero distortion. These features together give you fast, responsive target acquisition and accuracy. The Romeo1 Pro’s body is made from aircraft-grade CNC aluminum and also comes with a steel sight housing. The sight slides inside the steel housing and both the sight and housing are then locked into the mount. I think this might be the best feature of the Pro model. It provides excellent protection from bumps, drops, and dings that a competition shooter will experience during any match while allowing instant access to the controls and not adding much mass or weight at all. Sig also includes a nice thick, well-fitting slip-on rubber lens cover. The new cover is a huge improvement over the cheap, floppy lens cover that came with the original Romeo1. The Romeo1 Pro is also IPX-7 rated for complete water immersion up to 1 meter. High-End Optic Upon looking through the new Romeo1 Pro the first thing I noticed was the power of the new emitter package. It was brighter than any 3 MOA dot I’ve ever looked at. Running through all the power settings you can really get the feel for how usable this new light emitter package actually is. A small 3 MOA dot can sometimes be a bit hard to acquire quickly. That is not the case with the new Pro model. The Romeo1 Pro gives the shooter all of the features of the original Romeo1 while adding some new, very well done, features of its own. With an MSRP of $449.99, the Romeo1 Pro definitely stands at the top of the red dot market. For more information, visit sigsauer.com. The post Where Does the SIG ROMEO1PRO Fit on the Red Dot Spectrum? appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  8. CZ just announced its new All Terrain Shotgun series and we have the exclusive first look. The series revisits the classic sporting side-by-side and over/under, and also enhances their value afield with the addition of some clever modern technology. RELATED STORY Gun Review: The Casehardened, Break-Action CZ Sharp-Tail Coach Gun At the 2019 Athlon Outdoors Rendezvous I discussed this blend of new and old with David Miller, CZ’s Shotgun Products Manager. He also happens to be a world record shooter and avid bird hunter. He explained that CZ’s All Terrain shotguns are made with the same CNC machines and hand craftsmanship as the other excellent Huglu shotguns they import. CZ All Terrain Details The All Terrain models come in 12 and 20 gauge, with 3-inch chambered, 28-inch barrels, screw-in chokes, laser-checkered Turkish walnut stocks, and laser-engraved metal. The Bobwhite G2, double-trigger, side-by-side, and the single-selectable-trigger, over/under, Red Head Premier, Drake and Upland Ultralight shotguns got the All Terrain treatment. They also share two new characteristics that will endear them to hunters. The first, and most immediately noticeable, is the finish on the metalwork. Previously, these doubles wore a very traditional blue or bright polish on their engraved metal surfaces. The exposed metal on the All Terrain series comes finished in an extremely durable, low-sheen, olive drab, baked-on, ceramic coating to protect it from the harshest elements. This tough finish was inspired by hunts in salt marshes where the corrosive atmosphere rusts the finish off blued guns in a couple seasons. All the exposed metal on the All Terrain guns is coated, including screws. The interior, metal-on-metal surfaces of the actions are still jeweled bare steel. The OD color, contrasted with the traditional walnut checkered stocks, gives the guns some camouflage. Additionally, it imparts an old-school military look to them, especially with a sling mounted on the integral mounting points on the barrel and buttstock. Game-Changing Design The second new important feature of the All Terrain series, patent-pending, promises to get more doubles back on the hunt. All the guns feature a Magnetic Chamber consisting of powerful, small, magnets set inside the extractor or ejector claws. These magnets hold the loaded shell cases in the chambers in any position. (The magnets can’t overcome the ejector on guns. Spent shells throw clear of the action on opening in the normal way.) In case you didn’t know, almost all shotgun shells have sheet steel heads that are brass plated. Anyone who has tried to hunt with a double from a blind will immediately appreciate the convenience and safety that Magnetic Chamber shell retention affords. The barrels of the double don’t require being pulled down into the blind to reload them. Simply break open the action while the barrels are pointing upward. Like all the pumps and semi-auto shotguns, slide fresh shells into the chamber. The shells hold in place automatically while the action is closed. Dave pointed out that with the Magnetic Chamber, “No longer will you bend over in the field to pick up a dead bird from your dog and lose your shells!” CZ All Terrain Models Bobwhite G2 The side-by-side Bobwhite G2 utilizes a double-trigger, English-style straight grip, and 28-inch barrel. Built on gauge-specific frames, the 20 gauge is proportionally smaller than the 12 gauge. Barrels come threaded for choke tubes, and it includes five flush chokes from cylinder to full. RELATED STORY Dan Wesson DWX Blends 1911, CZ Pistols for Wild Hybrid Design Redhead Premier The Redhead Premier is the flagship of their over/under line, with solid mid-rib 28-inch barrels, a white bead front sight and dual ejectors that kick out the spent shells automatically. The Redhead Premier delivers features not found on another shotgun in its price range. A true all-purpose shotgun, it’s just as comfortable to shoot at a sporting clays event as it is when chasing chukar in the mountains. It includes five extended choke tubes. Drake The Drake delivers what might be the best bang for the buck going when it comes to over/under shotguns. Using the same CNC-machined action and internal parts as other CZ shotguns, the Drake features a single extractor, 28-inch barrels with deleted mid-rib, and a set of five extended interchangeable chokes. Upland Ultralight The Upland Ultralight over/under comes as the lightest of the CZ All Terrain line. It weighs just six pounds thanks to its aluminum alloy frame. A full two pounds lighter than similar steel-framed models, it’s one of the lightest guns of its class. On the exterior the most noticeable differentiating characteristic is the lack of a mid-rib between the 28-inch barrels. Barrels come equipped with a single extractor and threaded for choke tubes. It includes five flush chokes from cylinder to full. For more information, visit cz-usa.com. The post FIRST LOOK: CZ All Terrain Shotguns Have a Never-Before-Seen Feature appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  9. If the history of various companies that have been called “Colt” over the past century and a half is any kind of business barometer, receiving a U.S. Government military contract seems to be a terminal disease. Receiving and then losing a military contract, and the accompanying manufacturing buildup and decline, is a recipe for bankruptcy. The same fate befell Remington at the close of the Civil War. On the other hand, a study of Anderson Manufacturing, a comparative newcomer to the AR-pattern rifle market, seems to be a recipe for success. RELATED STORY Anderson Manufacturing AM-10 Hunter: A Unique Approach to the AR-10 Just last year, Anderson Manufacturing built and sold more than 400,000 AM-15 rifles. This number puts Anderson Manufacturing solidly atop the AR mountain. A 40-year-old company, Anderson started out making gun parts for other gun companies 10 short years ago. A year later, it made sense to offer their self-branded AR-pattern rifles and the AM-15 was born. Over the past decade Anderson has expanded their lineup to include 10 .308 variants, two 9mms and 28 different versions that use the AR-15-pattern magazines. The latest addition to the Anderson lineup is their AM15 Sniper Rifle, and several gun writers got a chance to pull its trigger at the Athlon Outdoors Rendezvous in snowy Idaho in early October. Anderson AM15 Sniper Rifle The fact that Anderson Manufacturing is building more AR-platform rifles than any other company is bolstered by their exclusive no-oil-needed gun metal treatment. RF85 metal treatment provides lubricity and reduces friction-induced heat. “We can tell a difference in our guns,” Anderson Manufacturing VP Tom Steffner said. “We’ve got something nobody else has with the RF85 process. We just jumped in with both feet and started building guns. The RF85 treatment isn’t marketing hype. This is something that has been scientifically proven by Oak Ridge National Laboratories.” RF85 isn’t a surface coating, but instead adds a calcium component throughout the metal. In a laboratory setting, a piece of the treated metal beneath the surface layer was bombarded with electrons to emit gases yielding the metal’s component materials, and the lubricating calcium-like material was detected. In other words, the RF85 treatment won’t wear off with use. The RF84 Treatment Applied to cutting tools, which is a primary use for the RF85 treatment, they still retain their lubricity with the wear of the tool. The same treatment applied to metal reduces heat from friction, too. Medical saw blades used for cutting off the bottom of the large leg bone in knee replacement surgery stayed more than 100 degrees cooler than a non-treated blade, thereby reducing bone tissue damage by half. The RF85 treatment of Anderson’s AM15 rifles sets them apart from other ARs in that it allows the weapon to operate efficiently without traditional “wet” lubricant. In a coefficient friction test performed by Oak Ridge National Laboratory, the reduction of friction on all steel surfaces was reduced by 85 percent. According to Oak Ridge, the RF85-treated weapon cycles 23-percent faster and more reliably than a non-RF85-treated weapon with traditional wet lubricant. The RF85 guns operate at cooler temperatures and experience significantly less wear, all without traditional wet lubricant. RF85-treated rifles don’t experience failures due to excess dirt and carbon fouling in the action either. “There are several advantages associated with friction reduction in general, two of those being heat reduction and increased component life,” according to the Oak Ridge Testing Report. Another huge advantage offered by the RF85 treatment is incredibly easy cleanup and dramatically reduced carbon fouling. Just soap and water remove 90 percent of the powder residue, with the remainder of the fouling removed with a small bristle brush. “I can’t imagine why anyone would put oil on a combat rifle, with this new technology,” Steffner said. “We’re going to be fighting in the sand for the rest of my life, and there’s nothing to gum up. All you need is a bottle of water to clean it up. You can’t see it and can’t smell it.” Anderson AM15 Sniper Rifle: Homemade Firepower Unlike some other firearms manufacturers, Anderson Manufacturing makes every part for their AM-15 firearm in-house, with the exception of a few screws and selected accessories. Anderson builds the AM-15 Sniper model, and the rest of the lineup, in its Hebron, Kentucky factory. This model is a flat-top optics-ready model with upper and lower receivers CNC machined from a high-strength, 7075 T6 aluminum forging for reliable performance and durability. Machined to Military Specifications & Standards and marked “Multi-Cal ” to be used with multiple calibers on the AR-15 platform, this receiver set comes in Type III black hard anodize. The barrel is a 24-inch heavy 416R stainless steel fluted 5.56mm NATO chambered tube with a 0.936 low profile gas block set at the carbine position. The barrel’s twist rate is 1:8. The muzzle is threaded ½-28 TPI and tipped with an A2 flash hider. The AM-15 bolt carrier group features a phosphate coating and chrome lining. The carrier utilizes 8620 steel, and the bolt comes from 9310 steel that’s MPI tested. Upgrades include an Ergo pistol grip with a palm shelf. Meanwhile, a Magpul PRS butt stock provides length of pull and comb height adjustment. Anderson utilizes its own free-float extended 15-inch handguard with a Picatinny rail at the 12-o’clock position. A single-stage Timney fire control group comes set from the factory with a 3-pound trigger pull. An added feature is a Harris LMS bipod. Send It This writer got a chance to run this rifle in below-freezing conditions while in Idaho in October. I put five 30-round magazines through the rifle without any hiccups. Selling for $1,716, this long-range rig delivered fist-sized groups on steel at 500 yards. It also made hits out to 800 yards with some wind corrections. This is a solid rifle with reliable accuracy potential. For more information, visit andersonmanufacturing.com. The post On the Range With the Optic-Ready Anderson AM15 Sniper Rifle appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  10. Primary Weapons Systems (PWS) came out swinging this year with the new MK1 Pro lineup. Those who have always wanted one of the company’s legendary rifles, which utilize an AKM-style long-stroke gas piston, can now get one for under $1,000. RELATED STORY MK109: Primary Weapons Systems’ 300 Blackout Silent Knight PWS MK116 Pro AKM what, and for how much? For those who may not know, PWS actually has roots in the AK side of the house. The company’s engineers took that knowledge to fix what many believe Eugene Stoner’s original design lacked: a gas piston operating system. Think about it. Most proven battle rifles have been built around a gas piston to run cleaner, cooler and more efficiently. Fast-forward more than a decade and PWS is now offering its legendary long-stroke piston in a more budget-friendly package. While the basic operating system is the same, PWS has been tweaking and perfecting its lead-delivery systems for over a decade to make them lighter, stronger and more accurate while maintaining 100-percent reliability. Which brings us to the MK116 Pro, which showcases the best of PWS while also competing directly with the high-end direct-impingement (DI) ARs on the market. First Impressions First off, the MK116 Pro stands out because of its $996 price tag. This is partially because PWS is a full-service machine shop, meaning it manufactures approximately 90 percent of its own parts in-house. This provides a huge cost savings compared with other companies that farm out their manufacturing and essentially sell customers kit-built ARs. Altogether, the MK116 Pro seems like one hell of a deal. According to PWS, the MK116 Pro was designed from the inside out, as it retains the company’s original long-stroke gas piston system. The upper receiver is made from a 6061-T6 aluminum extrusion while the lower is forged from 7075-T6 aluminum. It comes with a 16.1-inch, button-rifled, 416 stainless steel barrel with a .223 Wylde chamber and an A2-style flash suppressor. The upper also features a Raptor ambidextrous charging handle, and surrounding the barrel and gas piston system is a 15-inch handguard with a full-length Picatinny rail on top and M-LOK slots in the 3, 6 and 9 o’clock positions. The lower includes PWS’ enhanced buffer tube as well as its Ratchet Lock castle nut and end plate, which features a built-in quick-detach (QD) sling socket. Then PWS turned to Bravo Company Manufacturing (BCM) for the Gunfighter stock and pistol grip. The trigger is an enhanced mil-spec unit that has been coated in Teflon for greater corrosion resistance. Rounds Downrange The PWS MK116 Pro is a great base rifle to build upon, as my test rifle produced sub-MOA groups right out of the box. Speer’s 75-grain Gold Dot load produced a 0.74-inch five-shot group at 100 yards. Now, I did kind of cheat, as I was using the new BOG DeathGrip carbon-fiber shooting tripod to stabilize the Pro. That thing is a beast, as it has spikes that extend out of the feet for a better grip on any surface. If you run out of ammo, just leave the spikes out and you’ll have three spears! The trigger on the MK116 Pro isn’t bad at all. It could be better, but it’s at least much nicer than your average, gritty-feeling mil-spec trigger. Again, PWS meant for this rifle to be able to go right into battle as is, but there is always room for improvement. The MK116 Pro also lacks a forward assist, which seems to be a trend now in the more budget-minded rifles. But honestly, if you aren’t crawling through mud, dust and dirt, you most likely will never need that forward assist anyway. Its sole purpose is to quietly make sure that the round was completely seated in the chamber in the event that you just crawled out of a mud hole and are now setting an ambush. The average shooter will never miss it. PWS states that the MK116 Pro was intended to be a more budget-minded firearm. In part, it’s for those who are looking to try a gas piston but haven’t due to such weapons’ high prices or lack of availability. The rest of the rifles in the PWS family are priced a bit higher but seem to be worth every penny to the shooters who own them. The funny thing is, the internals of the MK116 Pro are exactly the same as those in the PWS MK116 MOD 2-M, which costs several hundred dollars more. The Pro simply has fewer bells and whistles, as PWS intended. This is so shooters can upgrade and customize the rifle as they see fit. Outfitted for Duty To that end, I outfitted my test rifle with a Viridian light/laser unit for easy target identification. The XL5-RS Gen 3 features a green laser as well as a 500-lumen Cree LED light, and both aspects have some serious reach. Any bad guy would be able to see the green dot on their chest at 100 yards, for example. The best part is that the XL5-RS is controlled by a tape switch that is easily movable via a small Velcro tab. Given the cost savings on the PWS MK116 Pro, this would also be an ideal patrol rifle for law enforcement duty use. You save money on the purchase price, and have more to spend on optics and bullets. Need to save even more money? Then try the Primary Arms Compact 1X Prism Scope with the ACSS-Cyclops reticle. It’s small, the reticle is etched into the glass, and it’ll see you through hell and back. Or, with the money you saved on the rifle, you can opt for a Trijicon 4X ACOG with the ACSS reticle sighting system. The ACOG is a proven optic that has enabled our nation’s bravest to send “freedom pills” accurately downrange, one round at a time. To make the ACOG even better, I ditched the factory mount in favor of a Bobro Engineering ACOG mount. I don’t ever anticipate my ACOG going bad. There are no batteries to worry about, as the sight uses a combination of fiber optics and tritium for illumination. However, on the off chance that it does give up the ghost, the Bobro mount makes it easy to jettison the ACOG in a pinch. Then the shooter simply deploys their backup sights and is back in business. RELATED STORY MK220: Primary Weapons Systems’ Quiet 6.5mm Creedmoor AR Cooler & Cleaner The PWS MK116 Pro is one serious AR that is built to run cooler, cleaner and more efficiently than most of its competition. I know that statement is probably going to cheese off some of the DI die-hards out there. So take it as a challenge and try a PWS rifle. They’re the only ARs that use a long-stroke gas piston design, and if you pick one up, you’ll immediately notice the quality that goes into the build. I was skeptical at first, too, but now I’m a believer. I’ve literally sent just over 500 rounds through the barrel of the MK116 Pro. But the action is still quite clean. The excess gas and fouling vents out of the barrel, up near the front. Finally, the barrel, with its .223 Wylde chambering and 1-in-8-inch-twist button rifling, helps make the MK116 Pro a tack driver. When accuracy counts, Primary Weapons Systems has you covered. The company provides the perfect tools, so now it’s up to you to take full advantage of the quality and craftsmanship that goes into each and every firearm that leaves its factory. You can buy the MK116 Pro with complete confidence. For more information, visit primaryweapons.com. PWS MK116 Pro Specifications Caliber: .223 Wylde Barrel: 16.1 inches Overall Length: 32.38-36 inches Overall Weight: 6.94 pounds (empty) Stock: BCM Gunfighter Sights: None Action: Piston-operated semi-auto Finish: Matte black Overall Capacity: 30+1 MSRP: $996 PWS MK115 Pro Performance Load: Velocity, Accuracy Federal 75 American Eagle TMJ: 2,419, 0.79 Hornady 55 Frontier HP: 2,850, 1.10 Hornady 75 Black BTHP: 2,551, 0.94 Prvi Partizan 62 M855: 2,863, 1.72 Sig Sauer 77 OTM: 2,420, 1.16 Speer 75 Gold Dot: 2,481, 0.74 Bullet weight measured in grains, velocity in fps by chronograph and accuracy in inches. Best five-shot groups at 100 yards. This article is from the October-November 2019 issue of Tactical Life magazine. Grab your copy at OutdoorGroupStore.com. For digital editions, visit Amazon. The post PWS MK116 Pro: Long-Stroke Piston Now Offered in Sub-$1,000 Package appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  11. WARNING: This video contains graphic content; viewer discretion is advised. When a woman refused to comply with officer commands and charged with a knife, an Athens-Clarke County Police officer took a torso shot, dropping the suspect. Officer body camera footage captured the entire scene, one that ultimately proved fatal for the assailant. RELATED STORY WATCH: Athens-Clarke Police Officer Drops Machete-Swinging Suspect Torso Shot Stops Suspect The incident began when Officer Lamar Glenn responded to a reported “unspecified 911 call.” Additional reports told of a suspect brandishing both a gun and a knife. Upon arrival, Glenn finds the suspect, Bonny Thomas, standing in front of a residence, knife in hand. “I think she’s flagging me down here,” Glenn says in the body cam footage, as he first approaches in his cruiser. “She’s got a knife in her hand.” “I have a gun and a knife,” the suspect says, walking toward the officer. Footage shows Glenn exit his squad car and immediately begin asking the suspect to drop the knife. Glenn remained remarkably calm, despite the woman’s advances. Then when the woman gets to close, Glenn fires one well-aimed shot, center mass. The knife goes flying across the pavement, landing near Glenn’s feet. “Our officer retreated from the subject and asked multiple times for her to drop her weapon but she did not comply,” read a police statement, according to redandblack.com. “The subject charged at our officer with the knife raised in a threatening manner and our officer, fearing for his life, discharged his weapon and struck the female in the torso.” Authorities took Thomas to a local hospital where she died. No others, including Glenn, suffered any injuries during the incident, according to ajc.com. The post WATCH: Single Torso Shot Drops Woman Charging With Butcher’s Knife appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  12. Federal Premium recently announced its newest online initiative, the Federal Custom Shop. Customers can choose from several different specialized shotshell and centerfire rifle offerings. The list includes a wide selection of the best bullets from Federal, Nosler, Sierra, Berger, Barnes and more. Additionally, it offers custom TSS Shotshells for turkey, waterfowl and upland game. Federal ships all orders direct to the customer. RELATED STORY Federal Syntech Training Match Loads Replicate Defense, Duty Loads Federal Custom Shop “The Federal Custom Shop is an all-new way to deliver your preference of the perfect centerfire rifle or shotgun load built by our ammunition experts,” said Federal Ammunition President Jason Vanderbrink. For example, centerfire rifle shooters can choose numerous bullets and from more than 10 different cartridges. The list includes 6.5-284 Norma, 257 Weatherby, 243 Winchester, 257 Roberts +P, 6.5 Creedmoor and more. Shotshell customers can custom order a large variety of loads including 10-gauge and 28-gauge. Federal also offers shotgun loads with unique payload sizes or loaded in 2 3/4-inch hulls for lower recoil. A lot of ammunition opportunities exist at Federal’s Custom Shop, and it will only grow in time. “If it’s not in Federal’s vast catalog as factory-loaded ammo, we may have it listed on our website as a load we will custom hand-load for you. We now have a specific selection of rifle and TSS shotshell loads that we will build on-demand, per order,” Vanderbrink said. “For example, Barnes 120-grain Tipped TSX in 6.5-284 Norma and 28-gauge TSS turkey loads aren’t products we list in our catalog, but you can certainly order them through our Custom Shop.” Federal’s expert engineers painstakingly handload each Custom Shop Round in the company’s state-of-the-art reloading workshop. These veteran craftsmen combine the best components with extra quality checks at every stage for consistent velocity, accuracy and performance. They then hand-check loads for final inspection, before cleaning and custom packing for shipment. Each package ships signed by the engineer that loaded it. For more information, visit federalpremium.com/custom-shop. The post Federal Custom Shop Launches Online, Offers Unique Handloads appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  13. Stopping a feral hog with one shot can be a real challenge. Hogs are tough animals. Unless you hit their central nervous system, they can run a long distance before dropping. Worse yet, hogs live in dense undergrowth and swamps, where they can be next to impossible to retrieve. Deer also run and can be hard to recover, but in my experience, hogs are tougher to stop than deer and more difficult to find, even with good shot placement. Fortunately, Ruger’s new .450 Bushmaster Scout Rifle and new loads from Hornady and Remington are up to the task. RELATED STORY Ruger Releases American Ranch, AR-556 MPR in 350 Legend Bushmaster Basics The .450 Bushmaster cartridge seems like it was designed for hogs. It was originally developed on Lieutenant Colonel Jeff Cooper’s concept of a “thumper” round that would cleanly take larger big-game animals when used in the AR-15 platform. The .450 Bushmaster started as the wildcat .45 Professional cartridge and was later developed into its current form by Hornady and Bushmaster. The .450 uses a shortened .284 Winchester case, and it headspaces on the case mouth. The bullet diameter is 0.452 inches rather than 0.458 because the power of the .450 round is such that it must use solidly built 0.452-inch bullets. In fact, Hornady and Remington designed their very stout 250- and 260-grain bullets specifically for this caliber. The new Ruger Scout Rifle that I tested for this article launched Hornady’s 250-grain Black FTXs at an average velocity of 2,162 fps and delivered an average 2,594 foot-pounds of energy (fpe) at the muzzle. Remington’s 260-grain AccuTips left the barrel at 2,075 fps and delivered 2,485 fps. When using a Leupold scope set at 4X magnification, my groups averaged under 1.5 inches at 100 yards with both loads. I know I’m getting a bit ahead of myself, but given this kind of performance, the Ruger .450 will reliably take hogs, black bears and even elk out to at least 150 yards, and it would harvest deer out to 200 and 250 yards. This level of performance puts the .450 Bushmaster very close to the .45-90 Winchester High Velocity load, which was well-respected for its stopping power in the Old West, and this rifle is a modern replacement for the .35 Remington woods carbine. Even so, hogs are dangerous, and I always carry a backup like a Ruger SR1911 Commander loaded with Hornady Critical Duty ammo or a Smith & Wesson Model 360 PD loaded with CorBon’s .357 Magnum DPX ammo. Scout’s Honor The Ruger Scout Rifle is based on a concept developed by Jeff Cooper, the founder of Gunsite. It’s basically a short-barreled, heavily built bolt-action rifle with a military-style detachable magazine. Think of it as an all-purpose rifle that can be used for hunting as well as personal defense under survival conditions. Originally chambered in .308 Winchester, it can be as effective as the bolt-action rifles of WWI and WWII. But given the rifle’s 16-inch barrel, the .308 loses enough velocity and energy that it becomes a little less powerful than a .300 Savage when fired in the Scout. That’s fine for most deer, smaller hogs and small bears, but a heavier caliber is better for bigger game. On the other hand, the Ruger Scout Rifle is not just for close shots on moderately dangerous game. The rifle employs features allowing configuration for both short- and medium-range shooting. In fact, versatility is the objective of any scout-style rifle. For example, the Ruger Scout Rifle has adjustable iron sights, Ruger rings for mounting a traditional scope and a Picatinny rail on top of the barrel that can mount either a long-eye-relief scope or a red-dot sight. Using a red dot or an illuminated-reticle scope further extends the tactical utility of the rifle by giving it low-light capabilities. You can even mount a low-profile light in front of a scope to identify targets in darkness. Overall, the Ruger does a good job of handling the lion’s share of tasks that the average shooter would require of a general-purpose rifle. Classic Features The Ruger Scout Rifle proved a very rugged, high-quality firearm. No one wants a flimsy survival rifle, and the Ruger is clearly up to the job. The heart of the rifle is Ruger’s ultra-strong Hawkeye controlled-feed action. It mates to a sturdy hammer-forged, free-floating barrel that has a protected non-glare front sight and a very effective Ruger Hybrid muzzle brake. The barreled action is set in a straight-grained walnut stock that has two reinforcing bolts like a well-built big-bore express rifle. At the end of the stock is a soft rubber recoil pad, and the rifle comes with several replaceable spacers of different thicknesses so the length of pull can be fitted to almost any shooter. Lastly, the detachable, steel, four-shot magazine is very rugged and has a strong spring to ensure reliable feeding. In addition, my test rifle’s fit, finish and functioning were all very good. There were no tool marks or other signs of sloppy manufacturing, the wood-to-metal fit was very good, all parts were well formed, the rifle’s lines were straight, and the trigger broke very crisply at 4 pounds. The bolt and magazine were a little tight, but this is a rifle intended for moderately dangerous animals, and you don’t want the magazine to drop out on recoil or to have a poor-fitting bolt bind on a follow-up shot. Altogether, this is a rifle that’s well-suited for its intended uses. Easy Targeting Hog-hunting distances here in Florida are relatively short. However, I prefer to do most of my hunting nowadays with an optic, and I chose two to test for this article. The first was a Leupold 1.25-4x20mm VX-R Patrol scope with a FireDot reticle. This scope’s fully multi-coated lenses and large 30mm tube provide excellent light transmission, and the FireDot allows exacting bullet placement in the heavily shaded Florida brush. In areas that are more open, I’d have chosen Leupold’s 3-9x40mm VX-R Patrol, but the Florida undergrowth is so dense that I’ve never shot a hog at more than 50 yards. The second optic was an EOTech EXPS2 holograph sight. This sight has a 1-MOA dot surrounded by a 65-MOA circle and has proven its ability to deliver accurate shots out to 100 yards. The beauty of this design is that the circle works well for quick targeting at close range while the dot offers greater precision. You can also shoot with both eyes open, which is a boon for hog hunting. Hog Heaven One thing I like about living here in Central Florida is that there are a number of places where I can field-test equipment by hunting hogs. West Shore Outfitters has a hunting camp nearby, so I booked a couple of late-afternoon hunts to test the Hornady and Remington loads on game. On the first hunt, the feeder went off at 6 p.m., and I set the Leupold scope to 3X. This gave me a view of the feeder and access trails. Then I turned on the scope’s FireDot reticle and settled in. It wasn’t long before three little pigs (no kidding!) came to feast. I watched them play for about half an hour. Suddenly, they alerted on something to my right and took off like they’d seen the devil. A sow was about 30 yards away, circling slowly through the trees and brush toward the feeder. She had an open wound at the base of her neck and seemed quite irritable. No wonder the little pigs fled. She stopped behind a bush just long enough for me to place the FireDot a few inches behind her left shoulder and shoot. The shot broke, and the Hornady FTX bullet sent the sow straight down. She didn’t even twitch. It was one of the cleanest kills I’d ever seen on a big-game animal. RELATED STORY Ruger Reintroduces Hawkeye Alaskan in 3 Powerful Cartridges Back for More On the second hunt, I used the Remington AccuTips at about the same distance on a slightly bigger sow. The bullet hit in exactly the same place as on the first pig. The second sow ran about 30 yards and fell in a heap. With each pig skinned, the wound channel showed why they went down so fast. The bullets went through and through, leaving large exit wounds that were about 1.5 square inches wide. Most of the lungs of both animals were completely destroyed. Clearly, both the 250-grain FTX and 260-grain AccuTip bullets expanded and penetrated exactly as they were built to, with the FTX expanding more quickly and leaving a bigger entrance wound than the bonded AccuTip. It’s hard to judge a rifle based on two hunts. However, I have to say that the Ruger Scout Rifle in .450 Bushmaster, loaded with either Hornady Black or Remington AccuTip ammo, had a more dramatic effect on hogs than any other rifle and cartridge I’ve used before, including those in .338 Federal and .458 SOCOM. In the end, Jeff Cooper’s “thumper” just may turn out to be a real “sleeper” as people gain more experience with this very interesting caliber, its ammunition and the rifles chambered for it. For more information, visit ruger.com. Ruger Scout Rifle Specifications Caliber: .450 Bushmaster Barrel: 16.1 inches Overall Length: 37-38.5 inches Overall Weight: 6.6 pounds (empty) Stock: American walnut Sights: Blade front, adjustable rear Action: Bolt Finish: Matte black Overall Capacity: 4+1 MSRP: $1,199 This article is from the October-November 2018 issue of Tactical Life magazine. Grab your copy at OutdoorGroupStore.com. For digital editions, visit Amazon. The post Ruger Scout Rifle: Testing the Rifle in the Interesting .450 Bushmaster appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  14. The “Hornady Handbook of Cartridge Reloading,” a comprehensive reference used by handloaders for decades, now comes in the new Hornady Reloading App. The newly-launched app comes in both Apple and Android formats. RELATED STORY Hornady A-Tip Bullets Increase BC With Machined, Aluminum Tips Like the hardcover and eBook versions, the new Hornady Reloading App provides everyone from the novice to the seasoned hand loader everything needed to successfully reload a variety of handgun and rifle cartridges. Hornady Reloading App Included with the free download are hundreds of pages of reloading information, bullet guides, tips and techniques. It also includes limited free data on recent offerings like the 6mm Creedmoor, 6.5 PRC and 300 PRC. Beyond that, reloaders only pay for the information they want and need. Reloading information is available for download in three ways: A la carte, purchase the entire handbook or subscription based. A la carte allows users to purchase the cartridge or cartridges they need for 99¢ each. Purchasing the entire handbook provides the “10th edition Hornady Handbook of Cartridge Reloading” in app form for $19.99. Lastly, is the subscription option where users pay $19.99 per year for full access to the 10th Edition data. That package also includes all the new data developed for the next edition and automatic updates as more data is developed. Plus, as a subscriber, you’ll receive a printed edition of the “11th Edition of the Hornady Handbook of Cartridge Reloading” when it’s released (estimated Fall, 2020). The app features over 200 calibers with a variety of loads using Hornady bullets. It includes information for the A-Tip Match, ELD Match and ELD-X bullets. Velocity and powder charts for each cartridge provide easy reference. Reloaders will find an impressive lineup of new powders. Powders include Power Pro 2000 MR, IMR4451 and 7977, CFE Pistol, BE-86, Reloader 23, 26, 33 and 50, Accurate LT-30 and 32. It also provides some offerings from Shooters World. Popular established powders like Reloader 17, Superformance and LeverEvolution have also been expanded. For more information regarding the Hornady Reloading App, visit hornady.com. The post New Hornady Reloading App Takes Company’s Handbook Digital appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article
  15. Savage Arms recently announced the addition of several of the company’s rifle models chambered in the new 6.5 PRC cartridge. The high ballistic coefficient of the bullet, combined with the power of the cartridge, gives these rifles magnum potential in several different variants. RELATED STORY Savage Releases Model 110 Prairie Hunter in .224 Valkyrie The 6.5 Precision Rifle Cartridge (PRC) is essentially a supercharged 6.5 Creedmoor, according to Savage Arms. The round delivers tremendous velocity, even at long ranges. While this increases accuracy at greater distances, the 6.5 PRC is much more than a target round. The increase in velocity converts to great force on impact. This combination of accuracy and power has made the 6.5 PRC a favorite of long-range hunters. “Some hunters are hesitant about to pull the trigger on animals at longer ranges,” said Beth Shimanski, Director of Marketing at Savage Arms. “Some rounds simply lose their ability to transfer sufficient energy as they slow down. Not the 6.5 PRC. Savage’s new 6.5 PRC rifles are capable of match-grade accuracy and lethal terminal ballistic performance.” Savage Arms jumps in offering multiple configurations in 6.5 PRC. The 110 Tactical rifles offer increased capacity from their box magazines. The 110 High Country features TrueTimber Strata camouflage, making it a favorite for hunters. Meanwhile, the featherweight 110 Apex is easy to carry as it is to get on target. For more information, visit savagearms.com. Savage Arms 6.5 PRC Rifles Model 10 GRS 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $1,449 110 High Country 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $1,129 110 Tactical 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $799 Model 110 Tactical Desert 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $799 110 Apex Hunter 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $699 110 Apex Storm 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $749 Model 110 Engage Hunter 6.5 PRC 24-inch barrel – $639 The post Savage Arms Releases New Several Rifles in 6.5 PRC appeared first on Tactical Life Gun Magazine: Gun News and Gun Reviews. View the full article

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