- House and Senate negotiators reach two-year budget deal
- Congress seeks ban on in-flight calls
- Michelle Malkin’s Twitchy site sold to owners of Townhall, HotAir: report
- GM’s Barra to be first woman to run top American carmaker
- China: Poisonous smog is a military asset, if you think about it
- Texas woman admits to sending ricin to Obama
- Ron Paul on son Rand: ‘I think he probably will’ run for president
- Cold War heats up again in the Arctic: Russian airfield reactivated after 20 years
- 6-year-old boy suspended for sexual harassment over kiss
- Voters deciding Mass. congressional contest
Raul Castro gets a needle and the friendly hand of Obama
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Cody Wilson
Just before the Senate recessed last Thursday for two weeks, Sen. Chuck Schumer abruptly called for unanimous consent for a one-year extension to the Undetectable Firearms Act. The scam was to have the bill expire again during the Senate’s lame duck session in 2014.
Designs for a plastic gun which can be made using a 3-D printer may breach U.S. arms export laws, the State Department warned.
Want to create a plastic, usable handgun in your own home? Thanks to a Texas law student, all it takes is a 3-D printer.
Gun control advocates are pushing to salvage a ban on high-capacity ammunition magazines as part of the post-Newtown debate, but they may have been outflanked by technology in the form of 3D printers.
On this night, Dan Enos was fine with letting the other coach make the game's most important decision.
Downloading a gun design to your computer, building it with a three-dimensional printer that uses plastics and other materials, and firing it minutes later. No background checks, no questions asked.
Previewing this weekend's college football action.
Wilson, founder of Defense Distributed, a nonprofit that advocates the free distribution of information on 3-D printed weapons, posted blueprints online for using the printers to make the pistol which he says he designed, before being ordered by the State Department to take them down after two days.
Defense Distributed executive Cody Wilson told BetaBeat that he believes the company is "immune" from the review procedures, but he removed the plans from the website anyway.