Magpul PMAG 30 AK MOE

Magpul PMAG 30 AK MOE

Magpul PMAG 30 AK MOE

The Magpul PMAG 30 AK MOE is a 30 round, durable, lightweight, high reliability polymer magazine for 7.62×39 Kalashnikov pattern firearms.

This will be the first installment of the Magpul AK magazine line. The AK MOE will be an all-polymer design, utilizing the same advanced materials and manufacturing processes as the rest of the PMAG line to achieve surprising durability. It features a removable floorplate, constant curve geometry, and high-reliability/low-friction follower for the performance you expect from a PMAG.

Due to the interface of rifle and magazine in the Kalashnikov platforms, and the leverage that critical points must withstand, we knew we couldn’t leave well-enough alone with the AK MOE before we even started designing. Also currently in development, and arriving on the heels of the AK MOE, is the next release in the PMAG AK lineup, which will be a 7.62×39 magazine with a little more “Bulgarian” in it, featuring solid steel reinforcements at lockup points.


AZ House Bill 2455

Arizona cities and counties that hold community gun buyback events will have to sell the surrendered weapons instead of destroying them under a bill Gov. Jan Brewer signed into law Monday.

The bill was championed by Republicans in the GOP-controlled Legislature who argued that municipalities were skirting a 2010 law that was tightened last year and requires police to sell seized weapons to federally licensed dealers. They argued that destroying property turned over to the government is a waste of taxpayer resources.

Democrats who argued against the bill said it usurps local control and goes against the wishes of people who turn over their unwanted weapons to keep them out of the hands of children or thieves.

Buybacks are popular among some police and elected officials who either pay cash or hand out gift cards in exchange for weapons. Tucson and other Arizona communities destroyed weapons from the events, arguing that because the guns were voluntarily surrendered, the laws concerning weapons seized by authorities didn’t apply.

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Gun Owners Camp Out Early To Stock Up On Ammunition

This matches with what has been seen in my local area as well.

On a muggy Thursday morning, a line stretched outside of the College Station Academy Sports and Outdoors. The group of 30 people had started to congregate at midnight, eight hours before opening.

In Central Texas, gun owners know the places that will ration out what little ammo is available and what times they reload. In the wake of a Connecticut elementary school massacre that left 20 children dead, and the subsequent cries for gun control, the sales of firearms and ammunition has never been better. Since December, guns and ammunition have been hard to come by, even for law enforcement.

The group outside of Academy is not homogenous — some need ammo for hunting and target practice, some want to hoard it in fear of government regulations and some want to take advantage of the shortage and resale it at inflated prices. There were more pairs of overalls than women in the crowd, and at least one man wore a sports coat. Still, many shared a disdain for the government and almost all disliked the media.

Chuck, who declined to give his last name, knew a lot of the other people in line. The gun enthusiasts know the days and times the big box stores in town get their ammo shipments each week. Many in the group have formed a bond over the months waiting in line together during the early morning hours.

At Academy, each customer can only get three boxes total, and only one of each sought-after caliber — 9, 22, 40, 45, 223, 308.

The employees line the boxes of ammunition along the front register, and the anxious customers peek through the glass to see what’s in stock.

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