Mini 14 bolt

Mini 14 bolt DEFAULT

4306 wrote:

I DO NOT feel that ANY function of a firearm that can be accomplished without a deliberate and positive action of the operator(bolt release, magazine release, hammer/sear release, etc.) is a good or desired thing.

Notwithstanding your opinion, the bolt stop in a semi-auto firearm is not a "function". It's simply there to remind the shooter that he just ran the magazine empty. As to rifles placed in a rack with a magazine in and the bolt held open, consider them "locked and loaded". The bolt stop is not designed or intended as a safety feature. In fact, I find it hard to believe that the bolt doesn't snap closed from the action of inserting a loaded magazine, unless these magazines are being inserted very gingerly.

Blaming the design of a machine for operator's errors is common, but wrong.


"Ask not what your country can do for you. Ask what you can do for your country."
Pres. John F. Kennedy


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We are Sturm, Ruger & Company® Certified to work on your Ruger Mini 14® & 30® Rifles. You will no longer need to send your rifle to Ruger for restricted factory work. We can handle any factory replacement part work you are needing from firing pins to trigger components and more..... *All factory warranty issues will still need to be handled through Ruger® for now. Please keep in mind that we have been at the cutting edge of technology when it comes to the Mini 14® and Mini 30® rifles for many years.

Ruger Mini Bolts, Firing Pins, & More

Ruger OEM Bolt for Mini 14 & Mini 30

Ruger OEM Bolt for Mini 14 & Mini 30
  • New Factory original part.
  • Only Fits Mini 14 580 serial numbers and newer!
  • Fits Mini 30 Pre 580 (186 to 199) and 580 serial numbers and newer!
  • This part must be Head spaced not a drop in fit!!
  • Make sure you check head space before firing the rifle.
  • If you are not able to check head space then have a Qualified gunsmith do that for you!
  • The bolt does not come with firing pin, extractor or extractor plunger and spring.
  • This part is NOT RETURNABLE!!
  • Order Mini 14 Black
  • Order Mini 14 Stainless
  • Order Mini 30 580 and up Black
  • Order Mini 30 580 and up Stainless
  • Order Mini 30 Pre-580 (181 Thru 199) Black
  • Order Mini 30 Pre-580 (181 Thru 199) Stainless

*New - Longer Firing Pin Mini 14 & 30's Eliminates the Misfires!

Ruger OEM Firing Pin for Mini 14,30 & 6.8
  • This pin fits the Mini 30 and Mini 14 and eliminates the misfires!
  • Firing Pins are precision machined using CNC Swiss turning centers.
  • The firing pins are made from domestic 17-4 Stainless Steel then heat treated to an H900 condition.
  • Firing pins are made from SS to help eliminate internal corrosion issues and improve reliability.
  • The heat treated condition helps maximize the life of the firing pin by increases in Strength and Toughness.
  • Made in the USA!!
  • Part is 99% a drop in fit. *But in some circumstances If fitting is required have a Qualified Gunsmith do the fitting.
  • This Part is *NOT RETURNABLE!!

Order Number - XL-Firing Pin

Ruger OEM Firing Pin for Mini 14,30 & 6.8

Ruger OEM Firing Pin for Mini 14,30 & 6.8
  • Only comes in Stainless.
  • Factory original part.
  • Fits only 580 serial number prefixes and up. All serial numbers from 180 thru 199 may need to be fit.
  • If fitting is required have a Qualified Gunsmith do the fitting.
  • This Part is NOT RETURNABLE!!

Order Number - OEM/Firing Pin

Ruger OEM Extractor for Mini 14 & Mini 30

Ruger OEM Extractor for Mini 14 & Mini 30
  • Factory original part.
  • Blued or Stainless Steel
  • Order Mini 14
  • Order Mini 30
  • This Part is NOT RETURNABLE!!

Order Number - OEM/Extractor

Ruger OEM Extractor Plunger & Spring for Mini 14,30 & 6.8

Ruger OEM Extractor Plunger & Spring for Mini 14,30 & 6.8Ruger OEM Extractor Plunger & Spring for Mini 14,30 & 6.8

  • Factory OEM
  • Spring & Plunger

Order Number - OEM/ EXTRACTOR & Spring


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Ruger Mini-14

Semi-automatic rifle

*Semi-automatic rifle
Select-fire rifle (AC-556)

The Mini-14 is a lightweight semiautomatic rifle manufactured by Sturm, Ruger & Co. used by military personnel, law-enforcement personnel, and civilians. A .223 caliber (5.56 mm) firearm, it is made in a number of variants, including: the Ranch Rifle (a basic, civilian variant), the Mini-14 GB, and the Mini Thirty, which is chambered for 7.62×39 mm.

History and design[edit]

Stainless steel Mini-14 Ranch Rifle with various accessories

Introduced in 1973 by Sturm, Ruger & Co.,[4] the Mini-14 resembles a smaller version of the military M14 rifle.[5] Designed by L. James Sullivan[6] and William B. Ruger, it incorporated numerous innovations and cost-saving engineering changes. The Mini-14 rifle has an investment-cast, heat-treatedreceiver and is mechanically similar to the M1 rifle, with a self-cleaning, fixed-piston gas system.[7][8]

Initial rifles were produced with a complex, exposed-bolt hold-open device with no button for manual engagement. Stocks were somewhat angular, and heat shields were made of wood. These rifles, with serial number prefixes before 181, were tooled and redesigned with a new stock, new bolt hold-open mechanism, and other small changes.[9]

The original Mini-14 rifle had a rear aperture sight with large protective wings and no integral scope bases. In 1982, Ruger introduced the Ranch Rifle with an integral scope base on the receiver, a new folding-aperture rear sight, and factory scope rings.

In 1987, Ruger introduced the Mini Thirty rifle chambered for the Russian 7.62×39mm cartridge. At the time, large quantities of surplus military ammunition were being imported into the United States at rock-bottom prices. Also, the 7.62×39mm is ballistically similar to the .30-30 Winchester cartridge. As a result, the Mini Thirty proved to be an effective deer rifle.

In 2003, the design was overhauled to improve accuracy, update the styling, and reduce production costs. The standard Mini-14 was discontinued and the name became the family name for all Mini-14-type rifles. As of 2005, all Mini-14-type rifles are based on the Ranch Rifle design, with integral scope bases, a nonfolding ghost ring aperture rear sight, and a winged front sight similar to that used on the Ruger Police Carbine.[9] They have serial numbers beginning with 580 and are sometimes referred to as 580-series Ranch Rifles.[10] They also have a new modified gas system designed to reduce barrel vibration[9] and can shoot two-inch groups at 100 yards, which is 2 minute of angle (MOA) accuracy.[10]

Around 2007 or 2008, Ruger added a heavier, larger-diameter barrel visibly tapered from gas block to muzzle. These changes combined with tighter tolerances result in greater potential accuracy.[8]

All Mini-14-type rifles are available in stainless steel or blued finish with hardwood, synthetic, or laminated stocks with 16.12-inch (409 mm) or 18.5-inch (470 mm) barrels.[10]


Ranch Rifle[edit]

Ranch Rifle, note the scope mounts and ghost ring rear sight
Ruger Mini-14 Ranch Rifle with a Bushnell3-9 X 40mm rifle scope

The Ranch Rifle is a basic model offered in a wood or synthetic rifle stock paired with a blued or stainless steel receiver and a standard 18.5" tapered barrel (1:9" RH twist rate). These rifles feature an adjustable ghost ring rear sight and winged front sight, and they are sold with a detachable Picatinny scope rail mount and a choice of two 20-round or 5-round detachable box magazines to comply with some U.S. states and other countries, which have laws restricting magazine capacity. All models are chambered in both .223 Remington and 5.56×45mm NATO ammunition except the Target Rifle variant (which is .223 only).[9]

Target Rifle[edit]

Introduced in 2007,[11] the "Target Rifle" version has a 22-inch (560 mm) cold hammer-forged heavy barrel, adjustable harmonic tuner with adjustable MOA accuracy, and either a laminated wood or Hogue overmolded synthetic stock.[12][13] The Target Rifle does not have iron sights but includes the standard scope rings and Picatinny rail mount.[13] It is designed for use with the .223 Remington round only; 5.56 NATO is not warranted by Ruger.[14]

Tactical Rifle[edit]

A stainless Mini-14 Tactical (top) and Mini-14 GB-F

Introduced in 2009,[15] the "Tactical Rifle" is the newest variant, which includes the shorter 16.12" barrel with flash suppressor, and is available with a standard fixed stock/fore end, or a collapsible ATI-brand stock with Picatinny rails. This model is chambered in both .223 Remington/5.56×45mm NATO[16] and .300 AAC Blackout as of 2015.[17]

Mini Thirty[edit]

This early model Mini-Thirty rifle is identical to the Ranch Rifle. Note: folding rear sight
A Mini Thirty with multiple aftermarket accessories

In 1987, Ruger began production of the Mini Thirty, which is chambered for the Russian 7.62×39mm cartridge, used in the SKS and AK-47, as many states prohibit hunting of deer with calibers smaller than 6 mm (.243 in). The 7.62×39mm has ballistics similar to the well-known .30-30 Winchester.[18] The Mini Thirty is available with a 16.12" (Tactical Model) or 18.50" barrel having a twist rate of 1:10" RH, and is sold with two 20-round or 5-round box magazines.[19] Ruger does not currently produce 30-round Mini Thirty magazines. The Mini Thirty shares many of the same design and accessory options with those of the smaller caliber Mini-14 Ranch Rifle.

Mini Thirty Tactical Rifle[edit]

The "Mini Thirty Tactical Rifle" variant was introduced in 2010.[20] It closely mimics the Mini-14 Tactical Rifle variant, but in 7.62x39mm. It also has a shorter 16.12" barrel with flash suppressor, and is available with a standard fixed stock/fore end, or a collapsible ATI-brand stock with Picatinny rails.

Government models[edit]

Mini-14 GB[edit]

Ruger Mini-14 GB with a pistol grip, side-folding stock, 30-round magazine, bayonet lug, threaded barrel, flash suppressor, and M7 bayonet

The Mini-14 GB ("government barrel") models feature either a pistol grip, side-folding stock, or a standard semipistol grip rifle stock, a 20- or 30-round magazine, bayonet lug, threaded barrel, and flash suppressor. Proof that GB stands for "government barrel" and not "government bayonet" can be seen in Ruger's new Tactical models and Ruger continuing to use "GB", which are catalogued for example KM-14/20GBCP. These models have no bayonet lug but do have the flash hider. Sales of the models with bayonet lug were intended only for law enforcement, military, and private security markets, and could only be found in Ruger's Law Enforcement Catalog. [21] Many have entered the civilian market, though.[22]


Introduced in 1979, the AC-556 is a selective-fire version of the Mini-14 marketed for military and law-enforcement use. The design incorporates a selector on the right/rear of the receiver to select either semiautomatic, three-round burst, or full automatic fire modes; the manual safety at the front of the trigger guard operates the same as a standard Mini-14. The front sight is winged and incorporates a bayonet lug. The 13-inch (330 mm) or 18-inch (460 mm) barrel incorporates a flash suppressor, which can be used to launch approved tear-gas and smoke rifle grenades. A folding stock was used on the AC-556F and AC-556K. The rifle came equipped with 20-round magazines and a 30-round version was available for a time. The AC-556 was dropped from production in 1999 and Ruger stopped offering service for the rifle in 2009.[23][24] By that time, some models became available for private civilian purchase in the NFA market.[25]

Mousqueton A.M.D.[edit]
French CRS police officer with Mousqueton A.M.D. with tangent rear sight, note the selector lever at the rear of the receiver

In France, the AC-556 is known as the Mousqueton A.M.D. where it was used by several governmental agencies within the French Interior Ministry: the Police Aux Frontières ("P.A.F."—Border Police), the Police NationaleCompagnies Républicaines de Sécurité (or "C.R.S."—Riot Control Brigade), and the Groupe d'Intervention de la Gendarmerie Nationale ("GIGN") special-operations unit.[26][27] The A.M.D. was made in two versions, the first has the standard Ruger aperture rear sight. On the other, the aperture rear sight has been completely removed and replaced with a tangent rear sight located on top of the barrel just forward of the receiver.

Straight-pull action[edit]

A small number of straight-pull only (or bolt-action only) Mini-14 and Mini-30 rifles were manufactured for sale in the United Kingdom as a result of legislation that banned semiautomatic centerfire rifles in 1988.[28]

Other calibers and accessories[edit]

Mini-14 with various accessories
Disassembled Mini-14 with various accessories

.222 Remington[edit]

Ruger produced a .222 Remington caliber model as early as 1984.[29] Designated Mini-14/5R.222, these rifles were made mostly for civilian markets overseas where .223 caliber and 5.56 mm firearms are generally banned. These were discontinued in the early 1980s.[30][31]

6.8 mm Remington[edit]

In 2007, Ruger began production of the Mini-6.8 using the commercial 6.8 mm Remington SPC cartridge.[32] However, they were discontinued in 2012 and are no longer listed in the Ruger catalog.

.300 Blackout[edit]

In 2015, Ruger introduced the Mini-14 Tactical chambered in .300 AAC Blackout.[17]


A wide range of aftermarket accessories are available for the Mini-14 and Mini-30, including numerous stocks, magazines, and Weaver and Picatinny rail mounts.[9]


French police armed with Mousqueton A.M.D. rifles
  •  Australia: Currently used by the New South WalesDepartment of Corrective Services[33]
  •  El Salvador: Mini-14GB and AC-556 used by the National Civil Police[34]
  •  France: Mousqueton A.M.D. variant used by French police forces (Police Aux Frontières, GIGN, CRS).[26][27]
  •  Honduras[35]
  •  Hong Kong: Used by the Hong Kong Police Force Hit Team and Hong Kong Correctional Services.[36]
  •  Indonesia: Used by Indonesian National Police[37][38]
  •  Rhodesia: Used by Rhodesian security forces during the Rhodesian Bush War.[39]
  •  Thailand: Use by Thai Army and Royal Thai Police[40]
  •  United Kingdom: The Royal Ulster Constabulary had used the AC-556 model prior to its inventory being destroyed by 1995.[41][42] The Surrey Constabulary Firearms Support Team (now known as the Tactical Firearms Unit) was armed with Mini-14s in the 1980s modified with folding stocks.[43]
  •  United States: Mini-14s were used by the New York City Police Department Emergency Service Unit[46] with mostly 13 inch barrels, factory flash hiders and AC556 gas block front sights in both standard & folding stocks, the rifles eventually being replaced by the M4 carbine.[47] The NYPD's Organized Crime Control Bureau is armed with the Mini-14s.[47] The Mini-14 is the main rifle used by the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation,[48][49][50] the Georgia Department of Corrections,[51] and the North Carolina Department of Correction.[52] US Marines that serve as guards at certain US embassies are sometimes issued Mini-14s.[53]Delta Force has some Mini-14s in inventory.[54] The Rajneeshpuram Peace Force employed some Mini-14s in addition to Galils and Uzis.[55]

Criminal use[edit]

The Ruger Mini-14 was used in several notable crimes:

  • Michael Lee Platt used a Ruger Mini-14 in the 1986 FBI Miami shootout, which resulted in FBI agents and other American law-enforcement agencies adopting stronger body armor and discarding revolvers in favor of more powerful, higher-capacity handguns.[56][57][58]
  • Marc Lépine used a Ruger Mini-14 in the École Polytechnique massacre, which resulted in the Canada Firearms Act, 1995[59][60] and new police response procedures.[61]
  • Anders Behring Breivik used a Ruger Mini-14, along with a Glock 34, in the 2011 Norway attacks,[62] during which he fatally shot 69 people on an island summer camp and was further responsible for eight additional deaths in a bombing in Oslo. It was Norway's deadliest attack since World War II.[63]
  • Gabriel Wortman reportedly used a Ruger Mini-14, along with several other firearms, in the 2020 Nova Scotia attacks. This resulted in the reclassification of the Mini-14 and at least 1,500 models and variants of other "assault-style" firearms as prohibited weapons in Canada.[64][65][66]


  2. ^"The Ruger Mini 14 in Military Use". Ruger Talk - The Community for Ruger Firearms Owners.
  3. ^Ian V. Hogg; John S. Weeks (2000). Military Small Arms of the 20th Century. Krause Publications. p. 295. ISBN 978-0-87341-824-9.
  4. ^Hogg, Ian (2000-02-10). Military Small Arms of the 20th Century. Krause Publications. ISBN .
  5. ^Jack Lewis; Robert K. Campbell; David Steele (26 September 2007). The Gun Digest Book of Assault Weapons. Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books. pp. 87–89. ISBN .
  6. ^Ezell, Virginia Hart (November 2001). "NDM Article - Focus on Basics, Urges Small Arms Designer". Archived from the original on October 8, 2006.
  7. ^Military Small Arms Of The 20th Century, 7th Edition, 2000 by Ian V. Hogg & John S. Weeks, p.295
  8. ^ abJ. Guthrie. "The Mini Grows Up—Again". Rifle Shooter.
  9. ^ abcdeLewis, Jack (28 February 2011). "Today's Mini-14". Assault Weapons. Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books. pp. 128–130. ISBN .
  10. ^ abcSheetz, Brian (22 March 2016). "Five Reasons To Reconsider The Ruger Mini-14". American Rifleman.
  11. ^"STURM, RUGER & CO., INC. RIFLES: SEMI-AUTO, CENTERFIRE MINI-14 RANCH RIFLE". Blue Book of Gun Values. Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  12. ^"Ranch Rifle Target model with overmolded stock"(PDF). (Press release). Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  13. ^ ab"Ruger® Mini-14® Target Rifle Autoloading Rifle Models". Archived from the original on 2016-11-06.
  14. ^Dan Shideler (7 August 2011). Gun Digest 2012. Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books. pp. 439–440. ISBN .
  15. ^"STURM, RUGER & CO., INC. RIFLES: SEMI-AUTO, CENTERFIRE MINI-14 TACTICAL RIFLE FIXED STOCK". Blue Book of Gun Values. Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  16. ^Publishing, Skyhorse (1 November 2009). Shooter's Bible. Skyhorse Publishing Inc. p. 43. ISBN .
  17. ^ ab"Ruger Mini-14 Tactical Rifle Now Available in 300 AAC Blackout". Sturm, Ruger & Co., Inc. 2015-04-22. Retrieved 2017-02-21.
  18. ^Warner, Ken (1989). Gun Digest 1990: 44th Edition. DBI Books. p. 147. ISBN .
  19. ^Shideler, Dan (28 February 2011). "The Hammer of Thor". Gun Digest Book of Deer Guns: Arms & Accessories for the Deer Hunter. Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books. pp. 42–43. ISBN .
  20. ^"Ruger Introduces Mini Thirty Tactical Rifle". Sturm, Ruger & Company, Inc. 2010-09-08. Retrieved 2017-02-21.
  21. ^Ramos, Joe (1982). The Mini-14 Exotic Weapons System. Boulder, Colorado: Paladin Press. ISBN .
  22. ^Peterson, Phillip (30 September 2008). Gun Digest Buyer's Guide To Assault Weapons. Iola, Wisconsin: F+W Media. pp. 198–200. ISBN .
  23. ^"Ruger AC-556 Select Fire Military Rifle". 1 February 2013. Retrieved 2 August 2013.
  24. ^Chris Bishop; Tony Cullen; Ian Drury (1988). The Encyclopedia of World Military Weapons. Crescent Books. p. 246. ISBN .
  25. ^"RUGER AC556: THE TOTALLY LEGAL, TOTALLY SELECT FIRE MINI 14 (VIDEO)". March 10, 2014. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  26. ^ abMartin K.A. Morgan (January 9, 2015). "The Mousqueton A.M.D.— France's Mini-14". Retrieved January 12, 2015.
  27. ^ ab"French Police Mini-14". January 11, 2015. Retrieved January 12, 2015.
  28. ^Bishop, Chris (1996). The Vital Guide to Combat Guns and Infantry Weapons. Airlife. p. 44. ISBN .
  29. ^Brister, Bob (1984). "News from the 2 R's". Field & Stream. 88 (10): 110. ISSN 8755-8599. Retrieved 2 August 2013.
  30. ^Standard Catalog of Ruger Firearms. Jerry Lee. "F+W Media, Inc.", Dec 16, 2014. Antiques & Collectibles. page 78
  31. ^Wilson, Robert (10 November 2015). Ruger and His Guns: A History of the Man, the Company & Their Firearms. Skyhorse Publishing Company, Incorporated. p. 577. ISBN .
  32. ^Ramage, Ken; Sigler, Derrek (19 November 2008). Guns Illustrated 2009. Iola, Wisconsin: F+W Media, Inc. p. 146. ISBN .
  33. ^Graham Williams (July 1, 1988). "NSW Declares Chemical War On Prisoners". Sydney Morning Herald. Archived from the original on 2015-04-02.
  34. ^Montes, Julio A. (May 2000). "Infantry Weapons of the Salvadoran Forces". Small Arms Review. Vol. 3 no. 8.
  35. ^Gander, Terry J.; Hogg, Ian V. Jane's Infantry Weapons 1995/1996. Jane's Information Group; 21 edition (May 1995). ISBN 978-0-7106-1241-0.
  36. ^"Summary of Development Training in 2007"(PDF). Hong Kong Correctional Services. 2007. Retrieved 20 April 2017.
  37. ^"Guna Kelancaran Tugas Personil Subsektor Monang Maning Polresta Denpasar Cek Iventaris". (in Indonesian). 8 December 2017. Retrieved 18 February 2021.
  38. ^"Teror Meningkat, Polisi di Tapteng Dilatih Gunakan Senjata Laras Panjang". (in Indonesian). 7 July 2017. Retrieved 18 February 2021.
  39. ^Soldier of Fortune magazine, Robert K Brown, 1980
  40. ^
  41. ^ ab"Ruger Mini-14". Archived from the original on 2016-03-04. Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  42. ^"Freedom of Information Request"(PDF). Police Service of Northern Ireland.
  43. ^"Surrey Constabulary: Part 4: A Policing Revolution: 1976–1992". Archived from the original on 2016-05-24. Retrieved 2017-04-20.
  44. ^"Bermuda Regiment Fitness for Role Inspection". British Defence Staff. November 2005. Archived from the original on 2015-04-03.
  45. ^"Rifles worth $1.4m donated to Regiment | The Royal Gazette:Bermuda News". The Royal Gazette. Retrieved 2017-04-20.
  46. ^Larry Celona (2002-07-04). "Terror-Wary NYPD testing new assault rifle". New York Post. Retrieved 2009-10-29.
  47. ^ ab"NYPD boosts training after Mumbai attack". Associated Press & Taipei Times. 2009-02-17. Retrieved 2009-10-29.
  48. ^"Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2010-01-17. Retrieved 2009-12-24.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  49. ^"Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2011-07-21. Retrieved 2009-12-24.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  50. ^"Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2009-12-19. Retrieved 2009-12-24.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  51. ^"Agency Issue (Very Long)". Archived from the original on 2016-06-02. Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  52. ^"NC Correction News - May 1998 - DOP Firearms Training". Retrieved 2016-11-07.
  53. ^Lewis, Jack (2007). "CQB Combat Training". Gun Digest Book of Assault Weapons (7 ed.). Iola, Wisconsin: Gun Digest Books. p. 134. ISBN . Retrieved 2 August 2013.
  54. ^Mike Ryan (2008). The Operators: Inside the World's Special Forces. p. 187. ISBN .
  55. ^Hugh Milne (1987). Bhagwan: The God That Failed. St Martin's Press. p. 228. ISBN .
  56. ^"FBI marks 30 years since infamous bloody Miami shootout". Retrieved 2016-09-25.
  57. ^"5 Gunfights That Changed Law Enforcement". Retrieved 2016-09-25.
  58. ^"8 Things You Might Not Know About the Ruger Mini-14". Retrieved 2016-12-04.
  59. ^Rathjen, Heidi; Montpetit, Charles (1999). December 6: From the Montreal Massacre to Gun Control. Toronto. McClelland & Stewart. ISBN .
  60. ^"Montreal Massacre: 14 women honoured 24 years after shootings". CBC News. Retrieved 2016-12-04.
  61. ^"canoe -- CNEWS: - Lessons learned from Montreal massacre help save lives". Retrieved 2016-09-25.
  62. ^"Skytternes taushet". Dagbladet (in Norwegian). Retrieved 2011-09-02.
  63. ^"Prime minister: Norway still 'an open society' despite 'the horror'". CNN. 2011-07-25.
  64. ^Tumilty, Ryan (November 20, 2020). "New documents detail the guns — all illegally obtained — used by Canada's worst mass murderer". National Post. Retrieved November 20, 2020.
  65. ^Russell, Andrew (November 20, 2020). "Colt carbine, Ruger Mini-14 among illegally obtained firearms used by Nova Scotia shooter, docs show". Global News. Retrieved November 20, 2020.
  66. ^Aiello, Rachel (May 1, 2020). "More than 1K assault-style weapons now prohibited in Canada: PM Trudeau". CTV News. Archived from the original on May 1, 2020. Retrieved May 1, 2020.

External links[edit]

Mini 14 Maintenance Secrets


Bolt mini 14


Ruger Mini-14 Assembly Disassembly


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