PDN Training Talk: April 19, 2018

Training Talk with Grant Cunningham is the show to watch to get reliable and responsible self defense information!

On this episode, Grant’s scheduled guest is attorney James Fleming, who wrote the PDN article “Deadly Force in the Protection of Property – A Very Risky Business“. They’ll be discussing the issues raised by the use of lethal force for other than the defense of life. No matter where you live, this is an episode that might just keep you out of jail!

No politics, no conspiracy theories, just authoritative information you can use — right now — to keep yourself and your loved ones safe. If you’ve been looking for rational and reasoned commentary about all aspects of self defense and personal safety, Training Talk is the show for you!

Join Grant at 6:pm Pacific/9:pm Eastern for the LIVE broadcast of Training Talk! Of course, if you miss the live show you can always watch the replay right here!

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4 Responses to “PDN Training Talk: April 19, 2018”

  1. Danny

    I live in Ohio, in a rural area, on about 2 acres. I don’t have my conceal carry permit yet. If today, a suspicious person pulled into my driveway, am I legally allowed to conceal a firearm while standing on my own property? In other words, can I step outside of my house to assess the situation, and legally conceal a handgun while remaining on my property?

    • Grant Cunningham

      Understand that I am not a lawyer, and this is not legal advice, but from my reading of Ohio statute Section 2923.12(C)(3), it seems that you could do so inside of your home but not outside — even if on your own property. It seems odd, but I know there are many portions of Ohio firearms and self defense laws that are different relative to just about every other state.

      Of course you should consult a lawyer in Ohio to be sure.

      – Grant

    • Customer Service

      Hi Danny. PDN always advises following your local Laws, which you are responsible to know and understand. If there are laws specific to your state that you don’t understand it is recommended to contact the state attorney or seek legal advice from a private attorney . Regardless of what the law appears to allow, we believe the best practice in regard to the use of lethal force is reserve it for the defense of yourself and those you care about, not your possessions. In the scenario you presented, regardless of the law, your best course of action would be to barricade inside your home and contact police.