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Are 3D printed guns something to be concerned about? We break down the news, facts, history, and legal situation of these controversial weapons.
All over the word, 3D printed gun are discussed highly controversial. Still, there is a community of US-American makers developing more reliable 3D printed firearms. The Songbird is their latest iteration.
The gunman allegedly killed two people in Halle, Germany after unsuccessfully trying to enter a synagogue.
The Rapid Additively Manufactured Ballistics Ordnance, or RAMBO, is a 3D printed grenade launcher developed by the U.S. military.
A federal judge in the US ruled the Trump administration allowing Defense Distributed to publish 3D printed gun blueprints online was illegal.
Cody Wilson and his organization, Defense Distributed, have upgraded the controversial Ghost Gunner CNC mill project to produce M1911 handguns.
The judge didn't buy the student's claim the parts were for a university project and that he found the ammunition rounds in a park.
After a lengthy legal battle, Cody Wilson and his organization Defense Distributed have settled a lawsuit against the U.S. State Department that will allow them to put 3D printable gun models back online.
A new report on dark-web markets finds growing demand for CAD models of 3D printed guns, costing $12 on average.
Passenger in Nevada, United States is caught boarding an airplane with a 3D printed gun and live ammunition, according to the TSA.
You’ve heard of 3D printed guns. But did you ever think about protect yourself from bullets using a 3D printer? A video uploaded to 3D Hubs shares some interesting results.
Under new laws, Australians who download and store the STL files for 3D printed guns can be prosecuted and sentenced to a massive jail term.
A man from Sydney is facing a serious jail sentence after advertising one of his 3D printed imitation weapons in a private Facebook group. He claims that the replica firearms were made as costume props, blurring the lines between dangerous DIY guns and cosplay items.
Following a controversial court settlement that allowed Defense Distributed to share 3D printable gun blueprints online this week, a federal judge in Seattle has stepped in to issue a temporary restraining order and stop the release. But the pro-gun rights organization seems to have other plans...
Four 3D printed Submachine Guns, along with ammunition and silencers, have been found by police in a series of raids across the Gold Coast, Australia.
Attempting to circumvent a recent court order blocking 3D printable gun blueprints from being shared online, Defense Distributed is now selling the files to customers in states that have not imposed a ban.
3D printable gun blueprints will remain offline after a federal judge from Washington State extends a court order to block Defense Distributed from sharing firearm designs on its website.