Russian company is developing a propeller-driven "suicide drone" that could target enemy air defenses.

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Russian weapons maker Kalashnikov Concern has unveiled what is being dubbed a "killer robot,"  although it seems like it would be easily defeated by Ewoks if it's ever deployed to the far side of Endor.

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The Russian gun maker of the AK-47 unveiled a brand new rifle on Monday called the AK-308, which it will demonstrate at the Army-2018 Forum on Tuesday.

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Photo via DoD

In September 2016, fighters from the Free Syrian Army ran American special-operations forces out of a town near the Turkish border, hurling insults like “infidels,” “crusaders,” “dogs” and “pigs.” These fighters, who are actively benefiting from U.S. support, brandished the most recognizable gun of all time: the AK-47. The power of this image cannot be understated.

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Bild Exclusive/Polaris

How did one man commit the largest mass shooting in modern American history, killing 58 people hundreds of yards away and injuring more than half a thousand in 11 minutes? All it took was the $50,000 or more that he spent to amass more small-arms firepower than a line infantry squad.

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Photo via Kalashnikov Concern/YouTube

In the decades since its ubiquitous AK-47 assault rifle became a staple of fighting forces across the world, legendary Russian weapons manufacturer Kalashnikov Concern has applied its engineering ingenuity to unusual military-grade technology, from unmanned tanks to autonomous gun systems to a clothing line. But now, Kalashnikov Concern is taking aim at the gadget we were promised as in the futuristic cities of tomorrow: the flying car.

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