Not being there, although I walked that same sidewalk two nights before this incident, I can't comment on the situational awareness of these guys, but they look like sheep. It did get me thinking, though. Could I perceive, react, and prevail in my current condition? If not and I had been involved in this incident, my shirt would have lifted and exposed my gun in its non-retention holster as I laid unconscious face down on the pavement. This incident reinforces the importance of situational awareness and shows how quickly a situation can evolve. How many of you practice from the holster (does your range even allow it), how often do you rehearse and refine your draw, conduct mag, malfunction, and injury drills, can you hit under stress, how secure is your weapon? The monikers "slow is smooth, smooth is fast" and "train like you fight, fight like you train, and train regularly" have some relevance. If you have to, forego that new range toy and spend the money on ammo, professional training, and quality carry gear. I know a lot of people who CCW and the certification course was their only training. If you fail to prepare it will show and you will lose when things go sideways. Once you've taken the steps to prepare, don't leave your CCW at home, in the car, etc., etc. and resist the urge to drop a mouse gun in your pocket in lieu of carrying your CCW piece. This video made me realize I've gotten a little laxed about some things in the past month or two so I figured it wouldn't hurt to preach to others who may have done the same.