Why Didn’t Your Firearms Instructor Tell You About Firearm Evidence?

by Ryu

3 options:

1) He doesn’t know himself.

2) He knows, but doesn’t want to help “criminals.”

3. He knows, and withholds information to make it easier for you to get caught.

“The gun” is the very last thing a WN puts his hands on. Anything you do with a gun – buying it, cleaning it, buying ammunition for it, etc – leaves evidence.

The purpose of this article is not to go through all the evidence that a gun can produce. No one article or book can do that. Guns produce evidence and it is important for those who use guns (without state permission) to know what that is.

Bear in mind, the lands and grooves, when combined with the right or left hand twist found on a fired bullet, can reveal the set of all guns that can fire such a bullet. This is how the police can say what type of gun fired a particular bullet. It is not magic – gun manufacturers help the police.

No one gets away with it today without mastering forensics. Only someone with the equivalent ability of a detective or crime scene technician, or one who works for the state, can remain free now.

8 Comments to “Why Didn’t Your Firearms Instructor Tell You About Firearm Evidence?”

  1. A popular saying about atomic warfare is that the war after it will be fought with sticks and rocks. Well, the bomb dropped and here we are. Wns need to learn low-level skills…sticks are great! Quiet, cheap, unregistered, and they take muscle. No Columbine type would ever use a stick.

    • Clubs are great weapons. I agree, low level skills are more important now. No one can out-spend and out-tech the USG and the police now.

      Even clubs must be used carefully. Where was it bought? Where was it disposed of? They can leave a great deal of evidence, to the unwary. One has to study the club just as intensively.

      • A club can be fashioned from almost anything, but common woods would make the most sense. They can be burned, cut, chipped, or sanded into nothing. The club’s weakness would be splatter and all the evidence that generates.

        How common are splatter analysts? How can they be misdirected? What level of incident severity beckons them?

      • It is not blood spatter analysis that should worry the club-wielder.

        He is going to leave DNA at the scne. Hairs and fibers. Prints on the club. The impressions on the head will indicate the clue used. The assailant will be having some of the vic’s blood on him.

        Blood spatter analysis is really a “secondary” field. It indicates the direction of force, how much force was used. Sometimes we can tell things about aspirated blood, blood impressions made by shoes or fingerprints. You must be watching Dexter, brah.

        Don’t be intimidated. Forensics is a fairly easy field. It’s practitioners are mostly technicians following a procedure.

      • Of course, with enough against one even the powdered remains of a club must be disposed of far away. One must not be seen, either…

  2. The best fireworks are made with simple black powder & pressure cooker & backpack involuntarily dropped in liberal paradise.

  3. About a year ago a limey discovered that the heat from your hand leaves a fingerprint on a bullet that can be picked up decades later.
    How do you measure a bullet’s ability to do its job?
    Americans Will Never Give Up Their Guns, So How Do We Reduce The Carnage?

    Watch: How is 22 Rimfire Ammo Made?

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