By the end of trading, Ruger’s stock price closed at $38.31 per share, an increase of 7.2 percent–one of the biggest jumps on the New York Stock Exchange.
Ruger has teamed up with Davidson’s for an exclusive limited-edition run of LC9s and LCP pistols with Muddy Girl frames, the popular new camo print.
Profits for the industry giant plunged 76.3 percent, from $28.6 million this time last year to $6.8 million for the past three months.
With the price of .22LR still hovering in the stratosphere, I have a hard time recommending a magazine that makes it easier to blow through rimfire ammo. But the BX-25 is a gem, and it solves the only real problem I’ve had with the 10/22. Yet it doesn’t always work like it should.
When Ruger launched the Takedown almost two years ago, I fell in love again with the 10/22. And now they’ve taken the rifle to the next level by threading the barrel. The result is a versatile rifle that is the perfect platform for a silencer.
Ruger has some new center-fire pistols to add to their line up, which is already diverse. These three guns are rock solid and logical additions to their catalog. We were able to get our hands on them at the SHOT show, and here are some first impressions.
Ruger knows how to make revolvers. One of their most popular wheel guns is the .357 LCR, and for good reason. This 17 ounce .357 is about as light and compact as the platform gets. With its enclosed hammer and short barrel, the LCR is a favorite for concealed carry. While recoil from the .357 can be a bit punchy, the round trumps anything a polymer semi-auto can offer.