Outdoor Life MotorCyclist Cycle World

This week we’re all about high speed and the great outdoors, with three fearless new magazines. Cycle World and Motorcyclist report from the fast lane while Outdoor Life ventures into all things hunting, whether you want to fish the great lakes or become a better shot.

And, in other exciting news, CNET included us in their rundown of three subscription services that are totally worth it. Click through to see why writer Rick Broida recommends Next Issue, or check out some of our favorite stories from our three new titles below. Subscribers, tap on an article from your smartphone or tablet to start reading immediately.

Cycle World

The Recently Undead – It takes time to build a good reputation, so instead, would-be manufacturers have gone name-shopping in the graveyard.
Motocross Memories – Ten of our favorite vintage bikes from Tom White’s Early Years of Motocross Memories.
Crazy, Not Stupid – Keanu Reeves doesn’t live in the same world as the rest of us. Guys like him, when they want a custom bike built, end up owning the company. Or starting one anyway.

Outdoor Life

Summer Fishing Special – Fish the great lakes from a canoe or kayak, catch topwater bass with deer-hair bugs, and master your fish finder.
The Gun and Shot Test 2015 – We take to the windswept prairies to evaluate this year’s crop of new firearms and shooting optics.
North of 60 – As change creeps toward the remote villages in Canada’s Northwest territories, subsistence hunters try their hand at a new gig: guiding sportsmen from the South.


School’s Out – We can’t explain it, but the pitter-patter of 300-class machines makes us feel like it’s the first day of summer vacation.
Another Brick in the Wall – Shuttling 75 bricks through a snowstorm to celebrate 75 years of the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally.
Rupp Roarin’ – The story of Japan’s entry and rapid rise to dominance in America’s minibike sector is well chronicled. But another company, one hailing from Mansfield, Ohio, of all places, was somehow able to match Honda and the other Japanese manufacturers step for step during the late 1960s and early 1970s.

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