smart guns

There are signs that a commercial market for smart guns maybe has arrived.
The man who still lives at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue has just unveiled his plan to move forward with 'smart gun' technology, and while the Devil is always in the details and I'm not sure that all the details have been worked out, some of the hurdles that previously stymied the development of smart guns seem to have been anticipated and overcome.
This legislation has made the New Jersey market ripe for disruption, and also acts, in Teret's words, like "a terrible bone
But the technology has plenty of opponents.
In the wake of the San Bernardino shootings, the gun control debate is domination the news with calls for stricter background checks and gun bans.
Smart guns can only be fired by authorized users. Why aren't they more popular?
One of the most recent major development in police officer accountability is the use of body-worn cameras by officers in
Technological advancements allowed cars to be what they are today: safer vehicles used for transportation that are "the first line of defense in an accident." It was a combination of movements that brought those technological changes to bear, however. The same could happen today with guns.
What if there was a gun that could only be fired by its owner? How many accidental deaths could be avoided? The gun does exist, but in a strange twist, the gun lobby and some gun control advocates have kept these safer "smart guns" off the market.
"Because the technology has become so wrapped up in mandate legislation, it opens the door to making this a debate about
Everybody's buying smart products. Smart phones, smart watches, with smart glasses on the way. So what about smart guns?
Here's the gun the "gun rights" folks don't want you to have...
Earlier in the week, Raymond told The Washington Post he was selling the smart gun because Maryland’s gun-control laws had
If I can keep my iPhone from being used by strangers, shouldn't I be able to keep my firearm's use private too?
The idea would be to require chips in weapons that would essentially shut the firearm off in say, schools or movie theaters.