Smith & Wesson M&P9 M2.0 Metal pistol facing left

I Carry: Smith & Wesson M&P9 M2.0 Metal Pistol in a Tulster Holster

In today's episode of "I Carry," we have the new Smith & Wesson M&P9 M2.0 Metal pistol with a Leupold DeltaPoint Pro red-dot sight carried in a Tulster OATH holster.

Fightin' Iron: Centennial Story

Sometimes life-changing events and a gun’s shortcomings bring about firearm evolution.

First Look: Smith & Wesson Equalizer 9 mm Pistol

Smith & Wesson launches the Equalizer 9 mm pistol, a micro-9 mm double-stack with the same easy-to-operate features as the EZ line.

I Carry: Smith & Wesson M&P9 Shield Plus Pistol in an Alien Gear Holster

In today's episode of "I Carry," we have a Smith & Wesson M&P9 Shield Plus pistol carried in an Alien Gear Roswell holster along with an Ontario Knife Company Besra pocketknife.

First Look: XS Sights for S&W CSX and M&P M2.0 Pistols

Two sighting options for high performance in low-light situations.

Having The Goods In The Woods

The world has always been a dangerous place and that has escalated during the COVID pandemic. Fewer people are working and more people are venturing into the great outdoors.

The CSX: Smith & Wesson’s New… Single Action?

I’m not going to lie; when I saw the press release from Smith & Wesson about its new CSX pistol, I was skeptical. At a time when the polymer-frame, striker-fired, micro-9 mm double-stack pistol was conquering the landscape, Smith & Wesson launched the CSX, a metal-frame, single-action-only handgun.

I Carry: Smith & Wesson CSX Pistol in a Safariland Holster

In today's episode of "I Carry," we have a Smith & Wesson CSX 9 mm pistol carried in a Safariland Model 27 holster along with a CRKT Snap Lock pocketknife.

First Look: Smith & Wesson M&P9 M2.0 Metal Pistol

Smith & Wesson releases an all-metal version of its M&P9 M2.0 handgun.

Fightin' Iron: Good, Better, Best

Moviegoers of 1950 enjoyed a motion picture with a unique plot twist. Rather than a tale of the trials and tribulations of a hero, we were treated to the travels and transfers of a gun. A big-budget Western starring Jimmy Stewart leading a large cast of well-known actors, “Winchester ’73” treated the gun as though it were a character. Its behavior (accuracy) established in the opening scene, succeeding scenes showed the gun used and misused, bought and sold, as it moved from owner to owner. An interesting story and well told, the film was fictional—the gun was not. 

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