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Showing content with the highest reputation since 10/20/2019 in all areas

  1. 20 points
    Greenday sat down at the bar and told the bartender, 'I'll have three shots of whiskey, please." The bartender replied, "Three shots? Are you celebrating something?" "As a matter of fact, I am. I just experienced my first blow-job." Greenday responded. "That's great!" said the bartender. "I'll give you a fourth shot on the house." "Don't bother," said Greenday. "If the first three shots won't get rid of the taste, nothing will."
  2. 17 points
    My neighbor texted a little bit ago that a Bald Eagle was in his tree. I grabbed the 600mm zoom and got some cool shots!
  3. 16 points
    Heres another F U... Right here in my town of North Hanover, virtually in my backyard, just through the woods... He'll have a hard time stopping it since its already done.. And a really really hard time 'embargo-ing' 47,000+ flags... Ironically, as he announced in his press conference today, he will be there this holiday weekend...
  4. 15 points
    I’m kind of surprised no one else has mentioned this yet, but of course guns are allowed on boats. How else are you going to lose them in a boating accident?
  5. 14 points
    Thanks for the heads up, but even if they were 11 boxes for 1 cent they can shove it! I have an excellent memory and Dick's will NEVER get one penny from me ever again!
  6. 12 points
    I think that most of us realize commemorative firearms aren’t the instant collectible that some people feel they are. In fact, often times the commemorative firearms sell for less than the non-commemorative counterparts – if there is one. Not always true, but if you choose wisely you can end up with a fancy shooter, or a gun that actually does appreciate faster than its non-commemorative counterparts. I crossed the line from being just a purchaser and user of firearms to being a collector in the early part of last year. I came to that realization when I found myself buying guns that I just liked, but had little to no intention of ever shooting, and I’ve been making up for lost time ever since. My first commemorative was purchased solely as a shooter and because the price was more than right. It was a Texas Wagon Train / Texas Sesquicentennial commemorative – a 5” N-frame in .44-40. I like N-frames, especially those with 5” barrels and like calibers that start with a “4”. I got this gun for a song and it was the gun only, no nifty presentation case. It had terrific stocks on it, which I promptly removed and replaced with a Hogue wooden monogrip. I did shoot it some, but it ultimately ended up back in the safe. When I made the transition to collector, I reinstalled the presentation stocks and found the correct case on the Internet. Even piecing it together like that I’m in it for about half of the current going rate. Here it is… My next commemorative purchase was a PASP Model 19-4 – not because I had any affiliation with the PASP (except for a handful of speeding tickets), but because the price was better than I could find on a 4” non-commemorative 19-4. I could keep it as a shooter or as a bargain collectible. Here it is… Somewhere along the way I became enamored with the Heritage series of guns. I purchased several of the Lew Horton Heritage Series, but then found one that was made for Sports South. It did not come in the correct PC aluminum case – instead, it was shipped in a presentation case meant for another firearm – a 1988 Model 629-1 Iditarod Commemorative. I started doing some research on that issue and found that while the case, and even the barrel, said that 1000 of these guns were made, in actuality, the bank failed before the entire thousand gun contract was completed. In fact only 545 of these were made. I endeavored to find a gun only to go with the case that serendipitously came to me. When it rains it pours – I didn’t find a lone gun sans case, I found two consecutively numbered guns that came with everything – cases, boxes, docs, tools, everything. Again they were at a price about equivalent to what you would pay for a regular 629-1. So now I have two complete commemoratives and one extra presentation case. The next commemorative came as a result of me exploring a major auction company. In my perusal of various on-line “for sale” and auction sites I had come across an Elmer Keith 29-3 commemorative. This was one of the regular issue ones with the wooden stocks and it was “spendy” – not outrageously so, considering the embellishments and who it honored. I was sorely tempted. A little further on in the listings I came across another Keith commemorative from the same vendor, only this was one of the Deluxe Additions (the first 100 of the 2500 made that had increased gold embellishments plus real, pre-ban, elephant ivory stocks. Pretty much as the SCSW IV states, they wanted double the amount they were asking for the standard edition. That was too rich for my blood. So I was looking through the catalog of the major upcoming auction and they actually had three Elmer Keith editions – two standards and one deluxe sandwiched between the two. Somebody at that auction company goofed as they all had the same auction estimates. I put in an absentee bid at $100 over the high estimate for the deluxe version. I was watching the auction streaming on my computer. The first standard version came up and got hammered at $100 over high estimate. At that point I figured I was toast – somebody out there had to realize that the deluxe version was worth considerably more than the standard that had just fetched a good price. The deluxe version came up and stalled and then got hammered at the high estimate – which meant that I had won it for $100 less than the standard version. I was ecstatic. Full disclaimer, this was the gun only and did not have the original presentation case with it – it had gone missing in the intervening 35 years. Not to worry, I found a woodworker who specializes in presentation cases – at more than fair prices. We went back and forth on wood types, lining colors, descriptive plaques etc and he is currently in the process of building a fantastically figured, French-fitted, walnut presentation case with a proper descriptive brass plate on the lid. Even with the auction buyer’s premium, the next day air shipping and the bespoke presentation case, I am into this gun for less than half its value. Here is the gun, a 4” Model 29-3, .44 Magnum (as is befitting of the father of the .44 Magnum. I’ll feature the gun and case in a future thread, once I receive the case – if anyone is in need of a presentation case I would be more than happy to put you in touch with this fellow. This brings us to the current week (w/o 8/30). Frustrated by missing a two gun lot at the large auction company’s August sale, I was looking for something to buy. Much searching brought me to a S&W 150th Anniversary Commemorative Model 29-8, .44 Magnum (1852 – 2002). Like the Elmer Keith gun, this one had gold embellishment, including portraits of Horace Smith and Daniel Wesson on the side plate. It was equipped with smooth Herrett (now out of business) stocks and came in a clear-topped, French-fitted presentation case. The funds for that gun are currently at the mercy of the USPS. Here is the seller’s picture of the gun and case… The acquisition of the 150th anniversary gun triggered a desire to acquire the previous anniversary issue, the issue for their 125th anniversary. I had passed on opportunities to purchase this gun many time is the past when I was shopping for “shooters”. Who wanted a .45 Colt with a short cylinder? The Model 25-3, while chambered for .45 Colt used a cylinder with the same length dimension as the .45 ACP Model 25-2. This meant that a lot of traditional, cast 250 grain bullet loads would be too long for the cylinder, unless crimped over the front driving band, rather than, properly, in the crimp groove. Now it was destined to be a safe queen and a complement to the 150th anniversary gun. I went in search of a candidate. Found one, but missed it because I was trying to leverage a better deal. Found another and got it for an even better price. I make this sound like these are out there everywhere – such is not the case. Yes you can find them aplenty, but at exorbitant cost. The really neat thing – and it was totally happenstance, neither the seller nor I realized it (he still doesn’t) at the time of the transaction – is the serial number, First, it is the only time that I have ever seen a non-numeric or alphabetic character used in a serial number – the serial prefix for these guns is “S&W” followed by four numeric characters (these were appx four years before Smith went to their current three alpha / four numeric serial format). This gun was the twelfth gun made of the run of 9,948 standard editions (there were 50 Deluxe Editions and 2 Custom Deluxe Editions). These came with a presentation case that also held a commemorative coin and a book by Roy Jinks – the company historian, called 125 years with Smith and Wesson. The gun has custom gold-filled roll marks but not the fancy gold embellishments found on the Keith gun or the 150th anniversary gun. Here is the seller’s picture of the gun and case. Funds for this one were mailed this morning. I will be applying for a Multiple Purchase Exemption for the Keith gun and the two anniversary guns. Given the times we’re living in, I have no idea how long that will take, but if I do it within the OGAM framework, it would be mid-December before I had them all. If you have managed to make it through this entire magnum opus, kudos to you. I hope you came away with an appreciation and better understanding of commemorative guns. Adios, Pizza Bob
  7. 12 points
    I often spend my evenings in front of the TV while also perusing eBay for S&W ephemera on my iPad. I came across this Italian leather covered, S&W embossed presentation case one evening and bookmarked it to watch. Imagine my surprise when closing time came and I was the only bidder at a very low opening price... The case exceeded my expectations. Of course that begged the question, "What to put in it?" I not only scan eBay but also a number of firearm auction and for sale sites, and sometimes other forum's classifieds. I probably scan a thousand or more listings a week. I came across a model of S&W (what else?) that I already had, but this was in a different finish. They made this model in a blued finish as well as a nickel finish and a real color case-hardened finish, by the master: Doug Turnbull. I managed to secure it at a slightly better price than I paid for the nickel one. I figured these are the perfect duo to do this case justice... As the placard indicates, these are S&W Models 22 - 22-4 to be specific. These are part of S&W's Classic Series that reprise famous guns from their past. In this case, the .45 ACP Model of 1917. The CCH gun came from a large gunstore in the Pacific NW and it was not a great experience. I won the auction and had no communication from them whatsoever. Sent funds and the license and heard nothing. E-mailed them 3 times and used the message function on their website and heard nothing back from them. Tried calling several numbers listed for them and either got cut-off after the first ring or was told the voice mailbox was full. I actually joined a gun forum in that region and enlisted some help from them. The support and boots-on-the-ground help from that quarter was terrific. The gun community is truly something special. Finally, two and a half weeks after the close of the auction, the gun just shows up at my dealer. I would have been fine with the delay in shipping, I understand that these are extraordinary times - all they would have had to do was communicate that to me. A simple pre-formatted message would have taken minutes to send, but they couldn't even be bothered doing that. Water under the bridge. There was an upside. On the forum I joined out there I came across a .45 Target Model of 1950 (a pre-model 26) and managed to separate it from its owner. Fodder for a future thread. Stay healthy. Adios, Pizza Bob
  8. 12 points
    So, uh, what do you do if you have a deadly force confrontation under normal daylight conditions? You know, where a bad guy can see you, and therefore your mere presence gives away your position? Do you quickly throw on your cloak of invisibility? You can’t quickly discriminate a deadly threat from a non-deadly threat, if you can’t see. You can’t accurately shoot a positively IDed threat, if you can’t see. You can’t accurately determine if your shots hit, if you can’t see. You can’t verify that your hits worked to incapacitate your threat, if you can’t see. The ability to see, and the mentally process what you see, is the single most important factor in deciding who wins a gunfight. Why should you engage in a gunfight and remove your biggest advantage ON PURPOSE?!?!? The weapon light is not for navigating your home. It’s for friend/foe identification and for making deadly force decision with proper information. I don’t care if you can somersault around your house blindfolded and never bump a wall or piece of furniture. That’s not what the light is for. What’s important is determining if what you are pointing your gun at is a deadly threat that is a valid target, or not - and doing it faster than your opponent By getting inside their OODA loop. But, but, but ambient light and stuff!! Even under full daylight conditions you may need a weapon light to target discriminate a threat, let alone ambient light. Here is my son, in my kitchen during the day. (This is simply for demonstration of light conditions and how we “see” the world, even when it isn’t dark out. I’m not advocating shooting children burglars in your home, or even offering up a scenario for discussion. He is simple the model I had on hand to demonstrate this very common setup of bright background with shadow.) What’s in his hand? A SIRT training pistol or a TV remote? How fast could you make the determination of a shoot/no shoot under these common daytime, normal, lighting conditions if my son was actually an unknown person?
  9. 12 points
  10. 12 points
    https://cdn.ymaws.com/www.anjrpc.org/resource/resmgr/files/signed_west_milford_twp_2nd_.pdf
  11. 12 points
    The only logical conclusions one can draw from this incident are: 1. Criminals will always be able to obtain access to firearms. 2. Having legally-armed citizens interspersed through a population will greatly diminish the impact of these criminals.
  12. 11 points
    So, after much thought and some serious discussions with my wife and some friends, I have decided to pursue getting my FFL. I will be located in northern Bergen County. This will be a side hustle so hours will be on a by appointment basis and I will try and accommodate clients as best I can. I will be doing transfers, compliance, consignment, and hopefully will transition into some full build/custom work. I will also offer shipping for those that sell and need to ship to a buyer FFL to FFL and will try and keep that as reasonable as possible as it can get extremely pricey. I am planning and hoping to chronicle my journey thru the paper work and red tape that NJ and federal agencies require for such an undertaking. I will try and update weekly, more often if necessary. My first order of business was finding space. As I'm sure most are aware, finding a landlord that is "firearms friendly" can be a challenge in this state. Given I'm in Bergen County, finding someone willing to allow a small firearms business to come in with reasonable rent is even harder. Well, thankfully, I believe I have found such a place. It's a small office with just enough room for a desk, a safe, and a few chairs. Easy to secure as there are no windows, cameras on the outside already. Really, just a nice spot. I contacted the owner and he is comfortable with my usage and had me call the town to be sure it would work with them. It does. I took my wife there and we looked at the space and it is a very well maintained building. Clean community restroom and most importantly... no bugs. So, as soon as I hear back from the owner I will be signing a lease and getting things moving along. I have filed for my LLC and that should be finished up within a week or so. Thanks to all that stop by and please, wish me luck.
  13. 11 points
    Announcing Team Kulak by Bob Hess Team Kulak was formed in late July of 2020. It was the desire of Kulak Arms owner, Richard Kulak II, to sponsor a small team of just regular shooters – unspectacular participants in the shooting sports, the “backbone” of the sport, like those that make up the majority of competition shooters today. This is a diverse team that spans 40 years in age and represents 110 years of shooting experience. The youngest member of the team is 29 year old Zack Becker, with Ed Jackowski at 51 years old holding down the middle spot and, yours truly, bringing up the rear at 69. The three of us participate in the three main handgun practical shooting disciplines, those being: the International Confederation of Revolver Enthusiasts (ICORE), the International Defensive Pistol Association (IDPA) and the United States Practical Shooting Association (USPSA). The majority of the matches we attend are local, club level matches made up primarily of shooters much like ourselves. Zack is the shining star of this small team and the one that, should he decide to pursue it, stands the greatest chance of being ranked among the top echelon of shooters. He consistently places highly overall and within his division. Zack has only been shooting handguns for eight years, many of those years with the only handgun he owned at the time, a Walther PPQ M1. He is the epitome of the cliché: Beware of the man that only owns one gun – chances are that he shoots it very well. While Zack has expanded his battery to include a CZ P10F that he uses for the Carry Optics divisions in both IDPA and USPSA, he also has a new S&W Model 686 that he uses for ICORE. Zack is in tooling sales in the packaging industry and recently moved to Besalem, PA. Ed owns and runs a very busy nursery and landscape business (Jack’s Nursery). It is sometimes tough for him to get out to matches during his busy seasons, but he always makes the effort. Ed was an active duty Marine from 1990 to 1997, playing with decidedly larger guns – 155 Howitzers. Ed is probably the fastest of the three of us, but is often undone by Zack’s good, if not blinding, speed and unsurpassed accuracy. It is often a tough battle between these two teammates. Ed resides with his wife, two daughters and two Dalmatians in Hopewell Township. And then there’s me – the dinosaur of the group. I’ve been shooting since I was nine. My father was a shooter and hunter and I literally grew-up around guns. I shot some informal bullseye, but my first venture into real competitive shooting came with the advent of handgun metallic silhouette in the late 70’s. I shot that for about 8 years before getting involved in practical shooting with a club out of Target World in Chalfont, PA. I took a fairly long hiatus from organized shooting, but discovered IDPA about 10 years ago – and subsequently USPSA. Most recently I’ve started shooting ICORE, which is contested only with revolvers. However, I choose to shoot revolvers in all three disciplines, just because I enjoy them. While I have competed mainly with S&W’s I have started to work a Ruger GP100 Match Champion into the rotation. I also collect S&W revolvers. I am retired after 35 years in the automotive industry, which is probably why I’m captain of this little team – it certainly isn’t because of my shooting prowess. It seems that, at this age, any advancement I make in the shooting skills department is usually offset by some physical infirmity. I live in Hopewell Township with my girlfriend of 34 years and our German Shorthair Pointer. We all look forward to representing the regular “anyman” shooter in these club level competitions. Team Kulak Sponsored by: Kulak Arms 450 Lawrence Rd. Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 609-695-1043
  14. 11 points
    No worries bruh, I got your back. There are two 20# sacks of Goya jasmine rice on the way to a food bank tomorrow morning. In fact, I'm going to put your name on them. Courtesy of Greenday. It will be our little inside joke. Feed the poor.
  15. 11 points
    You should be ashamed of yourself. Clearly conditioned thinking that escaped NJ... Their and their family's safety is no more important than mine and my family's, and more importantly, they don't have special privileges over others, especially with a guaranteed right that is being obstructed by an overzealous and tyrannically motivated State (and in which heaven forbid they didn't abuse some of the power granted to them, as well). Neither current cops on duty nor current off-duty cops nor retired law enforcement should have (or support the dualistic) privilege over the people they work/worked for. They shouldn't get special privileges, especially to defend Statist Politicians, and especially if those Politicians, with the corrupt and fake media as cover, are going to disenfranchise the people of their natural right to self defense. They didn't earn shit, and they chose that profession. They got paid for it and earned an ambitious pension at the burden of the tax payers, their employers, for their service while those they work for and are suppose to protect largely don't have that safety net. And I presume many will move out of state and spend their money elsewhere and enjoy freedoms that this corrupt and egregious bankrupt state won't allow. Rethink your stance.
  16. 11 points
  17. 11 points
    So I woke up My dog is laying on the back patio covered in dirt with a rabbit in his mouth. The rabbit's not bloody, just dirty. My neighbor's kids raise blue ribbon show rabbits. I instantly knew it was one of theirs. So I took the rabbit away from my dog, rushed inside, and washed all the dirt off it before my neighbors could come home. It was stiff but I heard some animals play dead when they are afraid but I couldn't remember which ones. I took it and placed it back in one of the cages in their back yard then I ZOOMED back home. Not 30 minutes later I hear my neighbors screaming so I go out and ask them what's wrong? They tell me their rabbit died three days ago and they buried it but now it's back in the cage.
  18. 11 points
    I've been working on the Rail Road. All of a sudden I'm not a geek no mo LOL
  19. 11 points
    Who do you think you are, Nostravirus?
  20. 11 points
    This is a pretty cool video of a log across a stream...
  21. 11 points
    ^^^^ This There was a line that Reagan said about making a difference.... This is also a proud father moment....so indulge me.... My 25yr old daughter and husband out in West Reading PA, live in a very nice apt complex... We discussed preparing for now up to eight weeks...the school system they teach and counsel in closed for the next two. They are still actively stocking which is good....some light panic out there...very last minute charlies, but not them, which is good.. But, she tells me they made fliers last night and placed them under the doors in their area of the bldg, and elevator - offering to shop for any older people that are nervous about going out and they are doing some shopping for them.....! I could not be prouder of them - these are the types of stories that the news needs to report !!!! NOT the assinine fist fights over bumped carts! I can leave this life knowing i left it better by virtue of my kids..... Sorry for the long winded promotion, but i am just proud of them and thought it was a good story to share...
  22. 11 points
    @Sniper - I see posters asking reasonable questions/making reasonable points, and in a reasonable tone, and then I see you responding with condescension and insults. Get out of fight mode, pls. Walk away from the keyboard. Go walk your dog... or have a glass of port. Come back when you're less belligerant. This is a community. Let's be civil.
  23. 11 points
  24. 11 points
    On my way back home. Massive turnout, lots of angry Pro-gun people, no antifa, no violence and several new friends. Met up with Rosey, Theresa and Alex from CNJFO. Photos later.
  25. 11 points
    Cape May County becomes the first county in NJ to pass the resolution! Cape May County is now a 2nd Amendment Sanctuary County!!
  26. 11 points
  27. 10 points
    Gleninjersey FINALLY purchased a shotgun. Mossberg 590.
  28. 10 points
  29. 10 points
    I don’t care for trump, but GOYA has donated millions of dollars worth of food during many different times of need, including food banks throughout the US as well as to Puerto Rico when hurricane Maria devastated the country. They are the largest Hispanic-owned food company in the United States employing thousands of Hispanics. They stand as an icon of Latin American success in the country, and bring pride in sharing products from all over Latin American countries to tables around the US. The CEO makes one comment regarding politics and everyone wants to see the company fail? I don’t understand why people would want a company to go under that employs so many people who most likely don’t share the same views as their CEO. This cancel culture shit needs to end.
  30. 10 points
    Interesting how all the laws you support and agree with are on the books in Canada and a fucking old man that worked as a denture technician was the mastermind behind the evil. He single handedly circumvented all your bullshit laws and won the day. Bravo Karen.
  31. 10 points
    What the fuck is “too deadly”? In 2018, rifles were used in 374 killings. In the same year the following were responsible for: • Knives/Blades - 1604 deaths • Blunt Objects (hammer, bat, etc...) - 472 deaths • Hands/Fists/Feet - 656 deaths I don’t know about you, but I have never needed a permit for a hammer, a bat, any knife, or to take a Jiu Jitsu class. If they are responsible for so many more deaths, shouldn’t there be some restrictions on them, you know, for safety? Oh, maybe because guns can kill more people quickly at one time. Well the worst mass murder in US History ever was carried out with $1.50 in gasoline and a match. So, where’s the permits to fill’er up? Or the restrictions on how much gasoline you can buy in 30 days or at one time? The only accessory that makes a weapon “too deadly” is the gray matter found between your ears. People are evil. People kill. People are deadly and dangerous. An adjustable stock, a suppressor, a flash hider or removable magazine have no bearing whatsoever on “Deadliness”. You had the right word in your opinion that I quoted above - irresponsible. You just chose to ignore responsibility and focus on inanimate objects instead. How do you not see that THAT personal choice of irresponsibility is the deciding factor in the equation? What the fuck does this have to do with safety. I am assuming you are referring to an adjustable stock. I can buy 6 identical rifles and pin my stock at each of 6 positions and that’s totally OK. But if I have one rifle with an adjustable stock that stops at each of the exact same same 6 positions, that should be illegal? That makes zero sense. In 40-something other states you can have AR pistols with folding stocks. Do you see the streets running red with blood there? Because I sure don’t....
  32. 10 points
  33. 10 points
    You are basically asking on a public forum if people are going to break the law... so don't expect many answers.
  34. 10 points
  35. 10 points
    I’m going to start calling you “The Seagull” because you fly in, squawk at everyone, shit on everything, then leave.
  36. 9 points
    When you have nothing else to do, try this: PARKING TICKET: My wife and I went into town and visited a shop. When we came out, there was a cop writing out a parking ticket. We went up to him and I said, "Come on man, how about giving a senior citizen a break?" He just ignored us and continued writing the ticket. I called him an "#$%*." He glared at me and started writing another ticket for having worn-out tires. So my wife called him a "#$%*head." He finished the second ticket and put it on the windshield with the first. Then he started writing more tickets. This went on for about 20 minutes. The more we abused him, the more tickets he wrote. He finally finished, sneered at us and walked away. Just then our bus arrived, and we got on it and went home. We always look for cars with Biden stickers. We try to have a little fun each day now that we're retired. It's so important at our age!!
  37. 9 points
    The left is trying to destroy Goya foods since the CEO of Goya came out for trump and God! I am one who is guilty of walking past the Goya section in my local Acme with my brain saying, Spanish food...Not a fan. Many of the canned goods and other products are not just Spanish. I find that many items that Goya sells, are the same items that Del Monte and others make. We need to stand behind those corporations and there are not many, who have the balls to stand up to the left wing socialists! I will look closely at what Goya offers and I will purchase their products whenever possible! Please join me!
  38. 9 points
  39. 9 points
    quesadilla pierogies are two words that should not be used in the same sentence let alone reside on the same plate. You either get a quesadilla or you get pierogies. The pierogies must be boiled first then sauteed in butter with onions and served with sour cream and salt and pepper.
  40. 9 points
    So the correct response to having too much fuel on hand is to find other fuels to use instead of the stuff you have too much of and don't know what to do with. You give new meaning to special.
  41. 9 points
    Nobody even reads what you say. You are literally that guy
  42. 9 points
    You been living in NJ to long. Look up amendment 2 in the bill of rights.
  43. 9 points
    Gotchya! Only a Dick would buy from Dicks. Support 2A companies this holiday season.
  44. 9 points
  45. 9 points
    Want to send a message to the NJ Legislature to stop their assault on NJ Gun owners? Get out and vote this Tuesday, 11/5. Make your plans now for where you will vote - find your polling place and hours below and...GO...VOTE! Every NJ assembly seat is up for election, and we can send a message by voting out all the incumbents who helped pass the new laws that implemented 10 round mag limit, the Red Flag seizures, the end of private sales and bans on even the purchase and possession of 80% lowers and parts. Rumor has it (per Anthony Colandro at GunForHire) that the next NJ legislative session will see an attempt to ban *all* semi-automatic rifles in NJ. Did you sit out the gubernatorial election in 2018 and through that inaction help Murphy buy his way into the governor's seat? Here's your chance to redeem yourself. General info on the NJ Assembly Election: https://ballotpedia.org/New_Jersey_General_Assembly_elections,_2019 List of towns mapped to districts: https://www.njleg.state.nj.us/districts/municipalities.asp Where to vote based on your address: https://voter.njsvrs.com/elections/polling-lookup.html The NRA ratings of candidates for your district (Yes, I know, the NRA has issues and needs to clean house, likely of top leadership. However, I do trust their ratings which are based on past voting behaviors and/or questionnaires. ): https://www.nrapvf.org/grades/New-Jersey I'll simplify it for you - vote for Republican assembly candidates in this election. I'm no staunch Republican, and dislike partisan politics in general, but as a NJ gun owner I realize that the Democratic stranglehold on the NJ legislature has to be broken in order to stop the express train of punitive anti-gun legislation.
  46. 9 points
    For crying out loud, would you guys let up on the noobs already. Take your lithium pills, check your tin foil hats and chill out for corn sake, every new member is not a minion of Murphy. You are creating a bad atmosphere for new members. It does not matter what the questions asked here are. As long as they are answered without giving bad (illegal) advise, there is no problem. We, the experienced and knowledgeable, should be helping in a positive manner. Calling out almost every new member as a troll is just plain stupid and not helpful to the 2A community image.
  47. 8 points
  48. 8 points
  49. 8 points
    He is a beauty all right. Done more for the 2A community that you ever would or could. If you dont know the facts you should keep your mouth shut.
  50. 8 points


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