Month: June 2020

Colt Now Shipping AR-15s to Consumers again 

Colt first began marketing the semi-auto AR-15 Sporter to consumers in 1963 and it has continued to be a popular model for the company. After a brief break to fill military orders, they have resumed the practice. (Photo: Chris Eger/

Just nine months after the historic AR-15 maker signaled a curb in selling the rifle through consumer channels, Colt says they are now back on the market.

Last September, the Connecticut-based firearms maker began a hiatus in their sales of rifles to the public while continuing to produce such long arms to fulfill outstanding military and law enforcement contracts– a move they said at the time was only temporary. A market decision and not politics, despite what anti-gun advocates and avowed “we’re coming for your guns” Democratic Presidental candidates heralded as a win in their quest for gun control.

At this year’s SHOT Show in January, Colt told that AR-15 production for the consumer market was going to resume once the company’s current rifle production line gets some breathing room on their full plate of military contracts. It seems that time has come.

Now, as first reported by American Rifleman  last week, new Colt AR-15s are shipping to dealers nationwide with Mark O’Keefe writing that over 2,000 Colt LE6920s recently left the factory, bound for eager consumers.

With record interest in gun purchases of AR-15 style rifles, especially from first-time buyers, you can bet those numbers are going to increase.

Source: Colt Now Shipping AR-15s to Consumers again ::

Bond Arms brought Boberg Arms-Change weapon name from Boberg Arms XR9-S to Bond Arms Bullpup

Bond Arms is taking a big step in a new direction by offering a sub-compact semi-automatic concealed-carry pistol dubbed the Bond Bullpup. Based on the Boberg Arms XR9-S, the Bullpup provides a variety of uncommon features designed to keep the pistol small and lightweight while reducing felt recoil. This 9 mm Luger +P pistol is just 5.1″ long, 4.2″ tall and 0.96″ wide. It weighs just 17.5 ozs. with a seven-round magazine. The rear-feeding magazine rests directly below the rotating barrel’s chamber allowing for a longer barrel without the need for a longer slide. The stainless steel slide is topped with dovetailed three-dot sights. The 7075-T6 aircraft-grade aluminum frame features a round trigger guard and hardwood grips.

Source: American Rifleman | Editors’ Picks 2016—Bond Arms Bullpup

Stingray Skin Hologram Rainbow–MTR Custom Leather is making holsters with it!!


Native to Southeast Asia


Stingray Skin Hologram Rainbow


(336) 879-2166

Rail Master® Pistol Light | CMR-209 | Crimson Trace-NEW LASER-MTR CUSTOM LEATHER HAS HOLSTERS FOR IT 

Introducing the CMR-209 Rail Master® Universal Pistol Light for rail-equipped firearms, a versatile tactical lighting option at an incredible value – from the brand you trust for personal protection optics.Instant Activation™: Tap-On / Tap-Off200 Peak Lumens LED White LightMaterial: PolymerWater Resistant (IPX4)Impact resistance up to 1 meterModes: On/Off • MomentaryBattery life: 1 hr 30 minWeight: 1.98 oz with battery installedFits most pistols with M1913 Picatinny (or similar) accessory rail measuring at least 1″ from recoil lug to trigger guard.

Source: Rail Master® Pistol Light | CMR-209 | Crimson Trace

Panda Bag-NEW Bags available  — MTR Custom Leather

Panda Bag By UUB: Drift bag (not for concealed carry) with clear plastic front.

Category: waist bag/crossbody bag/backpack

Material: High nylon(water resistant)


  • 9 pockets
  • Double leather zipper head works for right/left hand
  • Plastic clear open pocket for inserting your favorite images and small items.
  • Can be worn on right/left side, can be worn on your shoulder, can be changed to be a backpack/front pack.
  • Leg strap

Dimensions: A

Panda Bag By UUB: Drift Bags

100% Vegan bag

Category: waist bag/crossbody bag/backpack

Material: light weight, high quality of nylon(water resistant)


  • Non-conceal carry bags (no sewn-in velcro)
  • 9 pockets
  • Double leather zipper head works for right/left hand
  • Great organization for everyday essentials
  • Can be worn on right/left side, can be worn on your shoulder, can be changed to be a backpack/ front pack.
  • Leg strap
  • Three color combinations of the zipper and stitching:
    • Black zipper with black stitching
    • White zipper and white stitching
    • Red zipper and red stitching

Panda Bag By UUB: Drift bag (not for concealed carry) with velcro front.

Category: waist bag/crossbody bag/backpack

Material: High nylon(water resistant)


  • 9 pockets
  • Double leather zipper head works for right/left hand
  • Added velcro on the exterior to attach your favorite patches
  • Great organization for put your necessity in right order
  • Can be worn on right/left side, can be worn on your shoulder, can be changed to be a backpack/ front pack.
  • Leg strap

Category: Fanny bag with with unique rope design

Material: High quality nylon(water resistant)


  • 7 pockets
  • Removable, washable dog treat bag attaches inside of front pocket
  •  Two metal D rings to hang dog water bowl and leash
  • Double metal zipper head works for right/left hand
  • Two small pockets with a hole inside of the main pocket (holds a flashlight and dog waste bags).




Source: Panda Bag Archives — MTR Custom Leather

Richardson MTR Hats — MTR Custom Leather

Richardson MTR HatsTop of the line Richardson MTR Hats! The best and most comfortable hats on the market. Real leather made in USA and engrave in USA and sewn onto each Richardson hat at the MTR manufacturing facility. Each piece of leather is made from handcrafted holsters, gun belts and many other leather items. This is a must have item to complete your MTR gear!


-Laser Engraved American Flag with MTR log and MTR Leather Made from Belts and HolstersRichardson MTR Hats

-Cotton/polyester blend -Structured-, mid-profile, six-pane

-8 Popular colors and styles available

-Pre Curved visor, solid under visor

-Adjustable plastic snapback closure

Richardson MTR Hats

Order here: 

Source: Richardson MTR Hats — MTR Custom Leather

Supreme Court Throws Out New York Gun Case, Avoiding Major Second Amendment Ruling | National News | US News

THE SUPREME COURT ON Monday threw out a gun rights case from New York, avoiding what would have been the first major Second Amendment ruling in a decade.

The court dismissed the case as moot in an unsigned decision, but three conservative justices filed a dissent.

The case centers on now-rescinded New York City rules barring citizens who have a permit to keep a gun in their homes from transporting firearms to firing ranges outside the city or to a second home in the state. Three people and the New York State Rifle and Pistol Association, an affiliate of the National Rifle Association, filed a lawsuit arguing that the restrictions were unconstitutional.

The city threw out the restrictions after the Supreme Court agreed to hear the case, and the state of New York then passed a law that would prevent the rules from being reenacted in the future. Those efforts were widely considered acquiescence on the part of the city, and were seen by some as an attempt to render the case moot and prevent the Supreme Court from issuing a major Second Amendment decision.

The court’s brief, two-page decision Monday only stated that the case was now moot. Justice Samuel Alito Jr. dissented, joined by Justices Clarence Thomas and Neil Gorsuch.

“By incorrectly dismissing this case as moot, the court permits our docket to be manipulated in a way that should not be countenanced,” Alito wrote.

Justice Brett Kavanaugh wrote to say he agreed with the majority’s opinion but said similar gun rights issues deserve attention from the court.

“The court should address that issue soon, perhaps in one of the several Second Amendment cases with petitions for certiorari now pending before the court,” Kavanaugh wrote.

The case was the first gun rights case the court agreed to hear since the retirement of former Justice Anthony Kennedy, and the addition of Gorsuch and Kavanaugh to the court.

Though the case was extremely narrow in scope, Second Amendment advocates were hopeful that the court would use the case to say something broader about gun rights.



Source: Supreme Court Throws Out New York Gun Case, Avoiding Major Second Amendment Ruling | National News | US News

How Often Should You Clean Your Concealed Carry Firearm? – Start Now!

How often should you clean your gun? We all know that firearms require maintenance & cleaning; but how often should you clean your firearms? Some insist that gun cleaning should occur every time one is fired, as well as every few months — whether they’ve been used or not. Others insist that it is fine to leave your rifle or pistol uncleaned even after multiple trips to the range. Who’s right? The answer depends on the type of firearm, what it is primarily used for, and what ammunition and/or elements it has been exposed to. If you are shooting corrosive ammunition, or if the firearm is exposed to water, moisture or other damaging elements, you should always clean your gun as soon as possible.

Furthermore, all firearms should periodically undergo a professional detailed cleaning where the firearm is torn down and thoroughly cleaned, oiled and reassembled. How often this is necessary depends on the number of rounds fired through the gun and the role it typically is used for, but generally a firearm should be detail stripped and cleaned by a professional at least once a year regardless of whether or not they ever made it out of the gun safe at all (because ambient moisture in the air and humidity can cause small rust spots to show up).

Right off the bat, I know what some of you are thinking: “Well, if you’re practicing with it on a regular basis, then you should be cleaning it after a range trip.” I couldn’t agree more, but reality shows us that not everyone can get to the range on a regular basis.

While training regularly is important, it isn’t uncommon for someone to be unable to get to the range for weeks at a time. So, if this is you, how often should you clean your concealed carry firearm if you aren’t actively using it?

If you carry everyday like you should, natural buildup can and will occur inside your firearm if it’s left untouched for weeks on end. This buildup will consist of lint, dirt, and anything else you may come in contact with. The areas where this buildup accumulates may vary, but it will typically happen near the end of the muzzle and around the ejection port (inside and out). If you carry a firearm with a hammer, you may notice buildup around or below the hammer. Pretty much any location can accumulate debris.

So, how often should you clean it?

If it’s a firearm that you carry and you miss out on some range time for an extended period of time, you should clean that firearm every few weeks. If you notice an accumulation of anything at anytime, it is recommended to strip down the firearm and give it a good scrub and re-lube. Give your firearm a good look every few days for any abnormal buildup. It can happen quickly sometimes, and you don’t want that to happen. What if a chunk of lint gets in your firing pin channel? You’ll want that cleaned out.

If it’s a firearm that you carry and go to the range with it often, it’s good practice to clean it after each trip to the range. If you do this, you’ll be able to keep a close eye on any parts that may be wearing, worn or damaged. Plus the more you clean it, the better you’ll get at cleaning it. Each firearm requires different treatment while cleaning (such as points of lubrication), and correct repetition of this isn’t a bad idea.

What about a DEEP CLEAN?

With the above examples, we’re talking about your standard cleaning by field-stripping your firearm, but what about a deep clean? Your firearm has other internal parts that you can’t see without taking other things apart. These areas will also accumulate debris over time and should be touched at least once a year. If you aren’t familiar with the inner workings of your firearm, you should seek out a gunsmith that can perform this cleaning for you.

In the end, a clean firearm is a happy firearm. It’s also a safe firearm. Regular practice of cleaning any and all of your firearms is, to me, an important thing to do. Not only are you protecting your investment by keeping it nice and clean, you’re also making sure that they’re ready to go at a moment’s notice.

Clean your concealed carry firearm as if your life depended on it.

Source: How Often Should You Clean Your Concealed Carry Firearm? – Concealed Nation

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