There are two approaches to CTD. First, if you don't like their prices, don't buy from them. If you do like their prices, buy from them. The second approach, and the approach I took, is to petition the Attorney General in the state where they are incorporated as a LLC. The owner, whom I will not name here, is free to run his business any way he sees fit. What he is not free to do is break the law.
The Governor of the State of Texas declared a disaster. During a disaster it is a crime by "demanding an exorbitant or excessive price in connection with the sale or lease of fuel, food, medicine, lodging, building materials, construction tools, or another necessity."
Because of my meticulous documentation with timestamped screenshots of shopping carts it is clear that the owner has intentionally demanded an excessive price for a commodity. His commodity offering has not changed in any aspect except for its price relative to the date of the declaration of disaster.
The only question is whether ammo is considered a "necessity" by the Attorney General. That is for the Attorney General to decide. And for his consideration, there is SCOTUS language about the purpose of individual firearm ownership, and without ammunition, a firearm is not functional. Ammunition is necessary for a firearm to be functional. It is the same logic of a voting right being recognized, but being restricted by other means such as poll tax. This will take weeks if not months to become clear what position the AG will take.