Special ops given defective equipment

Washington Post:

The sights’ maker settled a government lawsuit, but more than three months later, the equipment has not been recalled or replaced. “A sight that ‘almost works’ is not acceptable,” Naval Criminal Investigative Service Director Andrew Travers said.
It is hard to comprehend how this equipment made it through the procurement process.  The defects should have become relatively apparent on the rifle range.   But the procurement process has shown signs of inefficiency in other areas.  It is still going through a costly search for a new pistol when there are good ones already available on the open market, such as the Glock.


Popular posts from this blog

Another one of those Trump stories Ted Cruz warned about

Iraq says civilian casualties in Mosul caused by ISIS booby trap, not US air strike