The Age Of The 3D-Printed Gun

The Age Of The 3D-Printed Gun

Gun Rights

This Aug. 4, 2016, photo, provided by the Transportation Security Administration shows the plastic replica revolver TSA agents recovered from a passenger’s carry-on bag at Reno-Tahoe International Airport in a bowl used at the security checkpoint in Reno, Nev. The man agreed to leave the prohibited, fake firearm made from a 3D printer behind and was allowed to board the plane without incident. (Transportation Security Administration via AP) Coming soon — printing your own gun on a 3D printer. Is it the end of gun control? Guests Cody Wilson , plaintiff in Defense Distributed v. U.S. Department of State. Benefitted from a settlement in his favor, which would allow 3D printing of guns. Founder of Defense Distributed, an online organization that develops digital firearms files. ( @Radomysisky ) Andy Greenberg , senior writer for Wired who has been following this story since 2013. ( @a_greenberg ) Avery Gardiner , co-president of The Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, which filed an amicus brief in the case. ( @AveryWGardiner ) Dave Kopel , associate policy analyst, Cato Institute. Research director at the Independence Institute, which has received contributions from the NRA. Adjunct professor of constitutional law at Denver University and author of " The Truth About Gun Control ." ( @davekopel ) From The Reading List Wired : " A Landmark Legal Shift Opens Pandora’s Box For DIY Guns " — "Two months ago, the Department of Justice quietly offered Wilson a settlement to end a lawsuit he and a […]

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