During World War II the classic .30 caliber M1 Carbine was made by a number of unlikely companies including the example by office machine maker IBM used in this run and gun from The Firearm Blog.
Hickok45 recreates the days of the Greatest Generation and goes back to 1945 to test the standard German and American sidearms of WWII.
Taken at face value, this cache unearthed in Latvia has some interesting period items ranging from Soviet grenades to German tools and a French revolver.
In the absence of documented flamethrower attacks, Guns.com spoke with the head of a company that makes the devices about pending legislation.
They met before Thomas parachuted into Normandy, and now Air New Zealand is flying him first class, for free, to see the woman he met over 70 years ago.
Though WWII era M1 Abram tank crews may have felt superficially cozy behind close to 5 inches of metal, when enemy rounds forced them to hit the streets, more often than they hid behind stamped metal in the form of the M3 submachine gun, known by many as the “Grease gun”.
Ian at Forgotten Weapons managed to get up close and personal with a pair of Volkssturmgewehr VG1-5 “last ditch” rifles used in the final days of the Third Reich.
Ever heard the one about three Nazis walking into a BAR? Come on, you know that was funny.
Thanks to the help of some 2,000 people – most of whom are complete strangers – Johnnie Hodges will be returning to the home he once shared with his wife.
To many, “sporterizing” a milsurp rifle is akin to painting the holy cross purple but from a historical standpoint they have just as much significance.