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CZ 75 P-01 Review
Apr 19, 2022


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  • I looked at one today at a local gun shop. They're a nice pistol, and very affordable.

  • I've been EDC one of these for a year, now. I purchased it used (very little used, though) on accident on Gunbroker after putting in what I thought was an unrealistic bid, sure not to win it. It is a 2020 manufacture and the previous owner put Dawson tritium night sights on it and replaced the plastic guide rod with stainless. I'm not sure what else, if anything, was done to it. It's been an awesome little pistol. I like it way better than the subcompacts, and it carries very nicely. The ergonomics are awesome I have XL hands and it just tucks right into my palm like it belongs there.

    The OEM Mec-gar 15 round mags have been pretty much unobtanium. The CZ branded mags are around $45/ea., which are made by Mec-gar. Fortunately, the regular CZ mags fit it. I picked up a 16 round CZ mag made in Israel for $20 and it went through 100 rounds with no problems at the range.

  • Second Amendment, amendment to the Constitution of the United States, adopted in 1791 as part of the Bill of Rights, that provided a constitutional check on congressional power under Article I Section 8 to organize, arm, and discipline the federal militia. The Second Amendment reads, “A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.” Referred to in modern times as an individual’s right to carry and use arms for self-defense, the Second Amendment was envisioned by the framers of the Constitution, according to College of William and Mary law professor and future U.S. District Court judge St. George Tucker in 1803 in his great work Blackstone’s Commentaries: With Notes of Reference to the Constitution and Laws of the Federal Government of the United States and of the Commonwealth of Virginia, as the “true palladium of liberty.” In addition to checking federal power, the Second Amendment also provided state governments with what Luther Martin (1744/48–1826) described as the “last coup de grace” that would enable the states “to thwart and oppose the general government.” Last, it enshrined the ancient Florentine and Roman constitutional principle of civil and military virtue by making every citizen a soldier and every soldier a citizen. (See also gun control.)

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