Slam fire is a different issue. The complaints aren't about that. People are saying the pistol magically went off without anything touching the trigger. If it is a defect it should be a reproducible problem. I have yet to see an example of one of the pistols in question tested and reproducing the spontaneous firing. I could understand sending it to sig and them "fixing" the problem when this was a new issue. Since this is a know "issue" why haven't these pistols been independently tested after these incidents? If they have been verified and repeated independently that would be a winning lottery ticket imo.It is a light trigger
The trigger doesn't have a safety tab or hinge like glock/s&w
The striker is fully tensioned
The striker return spring has a pitifully low lifespan, meaning the striker can cause a slam fire.
No, the gun won't just "go off" in a night stand. Yes it takes such harsh actions such as dropping the slide or holstering to get it to fire.
But if your gun fires because you dropped the slide, it is a giant piece of shit. I've messed with semi auto pistols from the late 1890's that don't do that. And they didn't even know what a slide should look like back then