Fifty-Cent Covert Knife
The blade of this innovative new covert escape knife is concealed inside of a fifty-cent US coin! It features an aggressive circular blade made of superior quality Japanese steel which can cut cord, rope, duct tape, plastic zip-ties, and other non-metallic materials, increasing the odds of escaping unlawful captivity. It's a potentially life-saving tool for undercover operatives and even civilians traveling in hostile regions.
This knife was designed to be both clandestine and pre-positioned for deployment. The most ignored things that people carry are coins; rarely does anyone pay the slightest attention to a bunch of coins, even during searches. Keep this device along with some regular coins in your pant's back pocket, and it can be quickly accessed even with your hands bound behind your back. To expose the blade, the coin separates into two parts. The two parts of the coin are held securely together utilizing a rubber o-ring concealed in a channel around the coin's perimeter. The coin portions provide a solid grip handle. Weight: 0.35 oz. Made in USA.
SKU #: FCN
TERMS OF AGREEMENT FOR ORDERING LOCKSMITHING DEVICES
By agreeing to these Terms, you hereby certify that you are eligible to receive locksmithing devices through the mail pursuant to 39 U.S.C. Section 3002a (a) because one or more of the following terms describe either you or your business:
1. a lock manufacturer or distributor.
2. a bona fide locksmith*.
3. a bona fide repossessor.
4. a motor vehicle manufacturer or dealer.
5. sworn commissioned law enforcement officer.
These Terms were made to induce vendor to send one or more locksmithing devices as defined in 39 U.S.C. Section 3002a (b) to you through the mail and it is expressly understood that vendor will be relying upon your agreeing to these Terms contained herein in filling the undersigned’s order.
*The statute does not define the term “locksmith”. Webster’s Third New International Dictionary defines a locksmith as follows: “a worker who makes or repairs locks.” It is the position of vendor that the term “locksmith” may be deemed to include an individual or organization, a reasonable and substantial portion of whose job description includes the activities normally associated with a locksmith as that term is defined, for example, but not by way of limitation, the security or maintenance department of a hospital, tow truck operator, and so forth.
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