Glock Made To Look Like Nintendo Zapper

What happens when real weapons meet light guns? A Texas firearms manufacturer has taken a Glock and made it look like a Nintendo Zapper, a light gun from an age past.

The Nintendo Zapper shipped with Nintendo Entertainment Systems back in the 1980’s, featuring the classic two-tone greys and red writing that marked every single Nintendo console for a generation.

Precision Syndicate of Midland, Text are the ones to have created the custom design, posting on Facebook their finished work, with the overall results gaining a few mixed results from people.

One commentator has said that while they are “all for gun rights” they are a little hopeful that this particular model is “going in a case somewhere for display only”, others have been more aggressive saying that gun lovers could undo what “Nintendo tried to avoid doing back in its day”, with fears about video game violence raising questions about if putting digital guns in people’s hands would only cause more violence.

Others have defended the action, saying that the Nintendo Zapper is so old if someone was to carry it, people would automatically recognise it as a real firearm and not one of the original zappers. Either way, it has raised questions about how similar you can make a fake gun to a real one and about the reversal, turning real guns into fantasy looking models.

The Latest Adventure of John McAfee? Arrested Again!

Oh John, you’re entertaining but as sane as a lorry load of peanuts. John has been arrested again and this time the charge is for DUI and possession of a handgun while under the influence, this was after legging it from police in Belize; it takes some talent to be drunk, high and armed at the same time.

I am not quite sure police are taking him seriously after an individual by the name of Sheila Austin, who is the warrants clerk for the Henderson County Sheriff’s Office confirmed that he was that McAfee before stating “I don’t know why he would move to a little town like ours,” According to authorities, McAfee resides in a place by the name of Lexington Tenn, yep me neither, so I researched this and it turns out Tenn is short for Tennessee and is located within the western part of the state between Nashville and Memphis, which is based ideally for the music scene.

John McAfee was released on a bond of $5,000 (£3228) approx, but not before a mug shot was taken, which is below, in the great words of noted wordsmith Afroman, because I got high, because I got high, la, la, la, la.

On a serious note, it just goes to show how John McAfee has fallen after losing most of his $100 million dollar fortune which is owed to the stockmarket crash of 2008. He had been living in Belize until police paid him a visit to ask why his neighbour was dead, at which point he fled to Montreal Canada where he lived with his wife before eventually moving to Tennessee. John McAfee stated in an interview that his assists were frozen by law enforcement in Belize with the outcome being close being broke.

It’s difficult to pinpoint what this eccentric entrepreneur will do next. He is the type of person to be involved with a tank, or a rocket or possibly blowing something up, good job hes not allowed anywhere near nuclear missiles.

Thank You CNN Money and image for providing us with this information

Feds Investigating Teen Who Made Gun-Mounted Quadcopter

An 18-year-old engineering student who modified a quadcopter to carry a four-shot handgun is being investigated by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). Austin Haughwout posted a video of his “Flying Gun” to YouTube, a 14-second clip that has been watched close to two million times, and its popularity has brought it to the attention of the US federal government.

“The FAA will investigate the operation of an unmanned aircraft system in a Connecticut park to determine if any Federal Aviation Regulations were violated,” a statement reads. “The FAA will also work with its law enforcement partners to determine if there were any violations of criminal statutes.”

Though the FAA has refused to comment further on the matter for the time being, the teen’s father, Bret Haughwout has been very vocal regarding the backlash to his son’s creation.

“It’s pretty simple. You’ve got a mechanical engineering student that builds different things, and this is just the last thing that he built. That’s all there is to it,” Haughwout said of his son, a student at Central Connecticut State University.

On the media coverage of the “Flying Gun”, Haughwout adds, “I’d say it’s the liberal mindset. Liberals just want to regulate away everything that people do. Anytime someone goes to do something, they want to put restrictions on it,” misunderstanding the term ‘liberal’ in a way that only an American gun-nut can.

While he’s raving, Haughwout then attacks the semantics of the coverage, growling, “You know what? Stop using the wrong word. It’s not a drone. It’s a quadcopter, just like an RC boat, or an RC car, or an RC airplane, or an RC helicopter.” As long as this weaponised quadcopter is being controlled by a teenager, that makes it much safer.

“There’s a machine gun attached to it […] So what’s the big deal here?” he asks. What’s the big deal, indeed.

Thank you Yahoo! News and Newsweek for providing us with this information.