A long the long, dusty roads that connect Afghanistan’s city of Mazar-e-Sharif, capital of Balkh province, to the country’s northern neighbor of Uzbekistan, I saw remnants of Afghan army uniforms, as well as beaten-down Humvees and armored personnel carriers.
Biden's failure in Afghanistan has given the Taliban a vast arsenal of U.S. arms, equipment and more, but he still thinks Americans can't be trusted with the most-popular rifles and pistols sold in the U.S. today.
Shortly after their sudden takeover of Afghanistan’s capital city of Kabul, the Taliban has begun implementing a strict gun-control policy.
Gun-control advocates often argue that guns should be regulated like cars. Let's take a look at what that would mean.
I have spent much of the last year reporting on Joe Biden’s aggressive plans for gun control. Yet one of his most consequential proposals doesn’t feature the headline-grabbing elements of a firearm ban or confiscation scheme (which, of course, Biden also supports).
It’s wise for gun owners to have the most-current version of the Traveler’s Guide to Firearm Laws of the Fifty States by J. Scott Kappas in their vehicles.