If you’ve had to shoot someone, what should you do immediately afterward? Brian Canova of E.A.G. Tactical takes it step by step, from ensuring the threat is truly no longer a threat, to assessing the environment for other threats, going to hard cover, and more. These procedures are applicable to law enforcement and private citizens.
In the case of an active shooter, the government recommends, “Run, Hide, Fight” in that order. Unfortunately, this can become “Run, Hide, Die” and immediately fighting back may be your best chance of survival. Shooting to contact involves footwork, agility, visual acuity, a stable shooting platform and rapid engagement of the target. Retired Supervisory FederalWatch Now >>
Rob Pincus discusses the errors that can be created when shooters training on static targets spend too much time, effort and energy trying to isolate their firearm unrealistically from moving at all while shooting. Real fights are dynamic and your target is very unlikely to be completely still. Having a smooth trigger press while maintainingWatch Now >>
A dilemma that many peace officers face is how to deal with a legally armed citizen. Lt. J. Robinson of the Reno, Nevada Police Department offers his perspective on the subject and gives some useful tips to private citizens when interacting with law enforcement.Watch Now >>
Browse through any gear catalog and you’ll find that the vast number of fanny packs and day packs is staggering. How do you make an informed choice? Brent Wheat, Law Enforcement Consultant and columnist for S.W.A.T. Magazine, has tried many of the available products. In this video, he reviews his personal favorite—the original Kit BagWatch Now >>