The gun debate expands to include plastic firearms that can be printed at home, with lawmakers expressing concerns about new technology.
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Driven by both a justified concern over home-produced plastic firearms and a desire to explore the potential for cheaper police weapons, German law enforcement picks up a 3D printer.
A new YouTube video shows the first 3D-printed rifle, born and bred in Canada, taking its first round and then cracking along the barrel and receiver.
The State Department has successfully demanded the removal of the files from Defcad. The Pirate Bay has picked up the slack.
While firing a round with earlier plastic models of 3D-printed guns has proven difficult, this metal model has already shot 50 rounds successfully.
Legislators vote to renew an expiring ban on plastic firearms that are able to slip past metal detectors and X-ray machines.