1. Kentucky Rifle
2. Colt's "Peacemaker"
3. Spencer's repeating rifle
4. The Browning 1911
5. Stoner's AR-15/M-16
The embedded article has a nice summation of each gun.
They expect to play a spoiled-brat version of the game, in which only they would make up the rules.
Part 1: Calvinball Too many college-educated white liberals don't know how to lose and don't accept the rules when it doesn't suit them. They think that all institutions should be like the administration of Evergreen State College -- corrupt, partisan, and on their side. These liberals are used to playing Calvinball (making the rules up as they go along) and find it terribly unfair when the rules are applied as written instead of how they would like them to be in that moment.
Rachel McKinnon has entered the history books as the first transgender woman to win a cycling world title. McKinnon, who races both on the track and the road, won the women's 35-44 sprint during the UCI Masters Track Cycling World Championships in Los Angeles on Sunday. Dr Rachel McKinnon was born a biological male but identifies as a trans woman and is a campaigner for trans rights.
Entitlement cuts, tax increases, howling seniors: This is our future, whenever we choose to face it.
The Manhattan Institute's Brian Riedl isn't trying to trigger the libs. His new plan to stabilize the debt doesn't gut welfare, doesn't repeal the New Deal -- hell, it doesn't even keep tax increases off the table, which practically makes him a lefty pariah in modern GOP circles.
But it's still going to alienate just about every elected official across the political spectrum, because it illustrates what it would actually take to get our mushrooming deficits under control.
We're talking weaker Social Security benefits, a total overhaul of Medicare, cuts in Medicaid subsidies to the states, and, yes, tax hikes to boot.
Riedl writes that if we don't enact reforms like these soon, we could face a debt crisis down the line. My bet is that our politicians will take the risk.
Halloween can get spooky for children in Virginia towns for a totally different reason. In one town, children who are older than 12 who go trick-or-treating can be jailed and fined.