TheGunBlog.ca — Allan Harding and Lynda Kiejko won individual and team gold medals at the 2018 Canadian National Pistol Championships last week. It was their biggest event before a major world competition in September as they seek to qualify for the 2020 Olympics.
TheGunBlog.ca — Canadian Minister of Public Safety Ralph Goodale reiterated the federal police’s controversial opinion that Ruger 10/22 cartridge magazines for more than 10 rounds are “Prohibited,” while stopping short of saying their owners could face prison.
TheGunBlog.ca — Canadian Minister of Public Safety Ralph Goodale will continue to oversee gun-owner licensing and firearm registration, including Bill C-71, after today’s ministerial changes, the prime minister’s office said.
TheGunBlog.ca — Canada’s largest shooters’ rights groups and the Conservative Party are continuing to urge voters and parliamentarians to oppose Bill C-71, the Hill Times reported today, citing the organizations.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Globe and Mail’s article today exploring General Dynamics Corp.’s monopoly supplying firearm ammunition to the Canadian military and federal agencies dives into defence purchases and industrial history.
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TheGunBlog.ca — Glock GmbH, the maker of the world’s bestselling handgun, said the first thousand Canadian versions of its new model 19X pistol will start arriving in Canada next week, en route to sport shooters across the country.
TheGunBlog.ca — Canadian gun imports rose to a 12-month high in May from a five-year low in January, as the firearm industry grapples with early shipments, uneven demand and the threat of new legal restrictions.
TheGunBlog.ca — Andrew Scheer, the leader of the Conservative Party of Canada, told CP24 television he wouldn’t target law-abiding gun owners to stop violent criminals if he were prime minister, differing from the Liberal government’s Bill C-71.
TheGunBlog.ca — Following are the 10 most-viewed articles at TheGunBlog.ca from April 1 to June 30, and in the first six months of the year.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Royal Canadian Mounted Police rewrote its web pages on Bill C-71 after being criticized for undermining parliament and misleading the public by seeming to enforce the draft law to ban more guns.
TheGunBlog.ca — The following files appear to show 398 pages of internal reports, presentations, memos and e-mails from Canada’s Ministry of Public Safety and other government agencies related to firearm policy and the Canadian Firearms Advisory Committee.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Royal Canadian Mounted Police undermined the authority of parliament and misled the public with its early web pages on Bill C-71 by suggesting the draft text was law while it was still under review, the Speaker of the House of Commons said this week.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Royal Canadian Mounted Police said today its web pages about Bill C-71 briefly went offline with other content because of a computer-server issue that has since been fixed.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Canadian government’s list of who it consulted on Bill C-71, a proposed law to ban more guns and further restrict lawful hunters and sport shooters, includes people who say they weren’t consulted, as well as the government’s public-relations advisors.
TheGunBlog.ca — Doug Ford, the Ontario Progressive Conservative Party leader running for election on June 7, aims to keep illegal guns away from criminals and believes lawful gun owners aren’t a problem.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Canadian House of Commons committee reviewing Bill C-71 has received more reports on the proposed law to ban more guns and further restrict federally licensed hunters, farmers and sport shooters than on any other draft legislation.
TheGunBlog.ca — The Royal Canadian Mounted Police said it’s “continuously reviewing” its web pages on Bill C-71 to ensure clarity and avoid confusion, after facing criticism for enforcing a draft law that hasn’t been approved by parliament.
TheGunBlog.ca — Canada’s RCMP revised its website on Bill C-71 today after an opposition member of parliament said the federal police enforcing draft legislation undermined parliament’s authority to decide the law.