10 Rounds Are Good – Unless Your Attacker Has 15

10 Round vs 15 Round Magazines
10 Round vs 15 Round Magazines
AmmoLand Gun News
AmmoLand Gun News

Washington DC – -(Ammoland.com)- As gun grabbers continue to push for a ban on magazines that hold more 10 rounds, one question begs to be answered…

What are law abiding citizens with 10 rounds to do when attacked by criminals with 15, 20, or even 30 rounds?

  • Are they to lie down and say uncle?
  • Are they to hand over their wallet and their car keys and beg for mercy?

This is not hyperbole. Obama traveled to Minneapolis on Monday to say magazines that hold more than 10 rounds ought to be banned. He stood in front of row after row of police officers and described magazines that hold more than 10 rounds as “weapons of war.”

But he did not bother explaining how law abiding citizens with only 10 rounds are to survive in a 30 round world.

Obama, and those who think like him, live a theoretical existence where 10 rounds looks sufficient on paper. Therefore, they presume it must be good in reality. However, in the real world, the law abiding citizen who is limited to 10 rounds is at least 5 rounds light, and may actually be 15 rounds behind before gunfire is even exchanged.

Think about it this way–in the hands of a law abiding citizen, a magazine of any capacity is a defensive tool. And because Obama’s ban will only affect law abiding citizens, any limitation he achieves will be a limitation on the ability of law abiding citizens to defend themselves, period.

AWR Hawkins writes for all the BIG sites, for Pajamas Media, for RedCounty.com, for Townhall.com and now AmmoLand Shooting Sports News.

His southern drawl is frequently heard discussing his take on current events on radio shows like America’s Morning News, the G. Gordon Liddy Show, the Ken Pittman Show, and the NRA’s Cam & Company, among others. He was a Visiting Fellow at the Russell Kirk Center for Cultural Renewal (summer 2010), and he holds a PhD in military history from Texas Tech University.

If you have questions or comments, email him at awr@awrhawkins.com. You can find him on facebook at www.facebook.com/awr.hawkins.