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You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

In practice, regardless of whether your attacker is an unarmed human or an animal, you probably wouldn't need to actually shoot at them. It would normally be enough to...

fire a warning shot [over their headshead, for example].

You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

In practice, regardless of whether your attacker is an unarmed human or an animal, you probably wouldn't need to actually shoot at them. It would normally be enough to...

fire a warning shot [over their heads, for example].

You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

In practice, regardless of whether your attacker is an unarmed human or an animal, you probably wouldn't need to actually shoot at them. It would normally be enough to...

fire a warning shot [over their head, for example].

2 added 489 characters in body
source | link

You could always say he shot his way out of troubleshot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

In practice, regardless of whether your attacker is an unarmed human or an animal, you probably wouldn't need to actually shoot at them. It would normally be enough to...

fire a warning shot [over their heads, for example].

You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.

In practice, regardless of whether your attacker is an unarmed human or an animal, you probably wouldn't need to actually shoot at them. It would normally be enough to...

fire a warning shot [over their heads, for example].

1
source | link

You could always say he shot his way out of trouble.

In the UK you'd probably have a hard time convincing a judge that you were acting in "self-defence" if you shot an unarmed attacker, but obviously things are different in other countries.