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The gun debate expands to include plastic firearms that can be printed at home, with lawmakers expressing concerns about new technology.
Legislators vote to renew an expiring ban on plastic firearms that are able to slip past metal detectors and X-ray machines.
The State Department has successfully demanded the removal of the files from Defcad. The Pirate Bay has picked up the slack.
The US State Department has ordered that blueprints showing you how to print off your own weapon be taken offline.
The gun is capable of firing standard handgun rounds, even though it's essentially a plastic weapon.
The company creates a software rendering of its logo and then uses a 3D printer and liquid chocolate to create #Chokia.
While firing a round with earlier plastic models of 3D-printed guns has proven difficult, this metal model has already shot 50 rounds successfully.
Defense Distributed is offering downloadable plans for its Liberator gun online, for anyone worldwide -- for free.
Despite worries about the dangers of 3D printed firearms, there's little chance of anyone with a MakerBot device gunning people down. Even gun-control advocates think the hype is too much.
Senator Leland Yee plans to introduce legislation to ban 3D-printed gun technology in order to "ensure that it is not used for the wrong purpose with potentially deadly consequences."