Maybe this will get Kim to change his mind about Vegas.
I find it quite therapeutic," Lee Tedstone of County Donegal, Ireland, said after firing his first Uzi. "It's a relief."
Tedstone and his friends are among hundreds of tourists lured to Las Vegas gun ranges every month for the promise a brief thrill with a weapon that's banned abroad and hard to find in the United States.
Tourists line up to shred near life-size paper targets of Osama bin Laden or Saddam Hussein — doctored so the villains make eye contact from across the range.
"It's a bit of an adrenaline rush," Tedstone said.