Wilson sued the federal government in 2015.
Defense Distributed celebrated the decision with a post on its website welcoming "the age of the downloadable gun".
"The effect is restoring the status quo before the government took action but (the judge) hasn't technically ruled on the lawfulness of the government action yet".
Saunders said that since launching an anti-violence initiative that saw an additional 200 front-line officers patrol at-risk Toronto neighbourhoods two weeks ago, the police have seized "quite a few guns".
States are free to enact gun control measures, but "what they can't do is censor the speech of another citizen in another state, and they can't regulate the commerce of another citizen in another state when that commerce is authorized by a federal government license", Blackman said in an interview Monday.
"It's certainly a huge worldwide problem, particularly given that many other countries have much stronger gun laws than in America", Lowy said.
But: In the midst of the pushback, Wilson made a decision to post the models online early in advance of the August 1 deadline he had publicized for their release.
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"One state can not censor the speech of a citizen in another state", he said.
Further, the possession of undetectable guns has been illegal for decades and most blueprints for 3D guns, including those of Defense Distributed, use at least some metal parts to comply with that law.
"It's not just 'get a printer and you're good to go, '" Simpson said, adding that there is a high level of technical knowledge and cost involved with manufacturing a usable 3D-printed gun. So a fully plastic gun would be illegal.
At the time, the NRA voiced its opposition to expanding the Undetectable Firearms Act.
President Donald Trump tweeted Tuesday morning he is "looking into 3-D Plastic Guns being sold to the public", saying he has spoken to the National Rifle Association about the issue and that it "doesn't make much sense".
On one side, concerns that these "do it yourself" guns which have earned the nick name "ghost guns" are untraceable and are created without a serial number.
Austin, Texas-based Defense Distributed, a non-profit defense firm, was behind the plans.
Combs said the allure of making guns at home becomes stronger when stricter gun laws are enacted.
Some experts have sought to downplay the fears of 3D-printed weapons, emphasizing that 3D printers are expensive and weapons produced in them quickly disintegrate if used.
Weapons which are 3D-printed are scary because they can be produced easily and fire real bullets.