At a speech at the National Press Club the director of the White House Office of National Drug Policy declared that states could not nullify federal drug laws.
Kansas Governor Sam Brownback signed a very watered-down state act aimed at protecting the right of citizens to keep and bear arms.
As it did in the case of NFIB v. Sebelius, the Supreme Court is considering a case that would grant the federal government nearly unlimited unconstitutional power over every aspect of life.
A federal judge blocked the closure of the only abortion clinic in the state of Mississippi on Monday. U.S. District Judge Daniel P. Jordan III extended an injunction that he had issued several months ago that blocks the state from closing the clinic while a 2012 state law that requires all OB-GYNs who perform abortions at Jackson Women’s Health Organization to have privileges to admit patients to a local hospital is being challenged.
A bill sponsored by Assemblyman Tim Donnelly would protect Californians from being denied basic civil liberties as authorized by the NDAA.
Both houses of the Alaska state legislature have passed a measure protecting from federal infringement the right of citizens to keep and bear arms.
Prominent U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) released a report documenting President Obama’s lawless attempts to expand executive power, citing six failed efforts since 2012 to increase federal authority that were rejected by the entire Supreme Court — even by his own big government-supporting nominees. Among the examples of executive-branch power grabs cited by the popular Republican senator: tracking citizens using GPS without having probable cause, interfering with churches, depriving property owners of the ability to challenge federal abuses in court, seeking the authority to override state laws at will, and more.
The hard-hitting report, entitled “The Legal Limit: The Obama Administration’s Attempts to Expand Federal Power,” cites numerous cases to argue that the president’s lust for increased power knows essentially no limits.
In a handbook obtained by the ACLU, the IRS claims that its agents do not need a search warrant before snooping through taxpayers' e-mail.
The lawsuit about to be filed by Colorado's sheriffs is likely to be the first step on a long journey to rectify the damage wrought to individual rights by the state's legislature with its new gun laws.
A bill nullifying various federal overreaches recently passed the Arizona House of Representatives and is now awaiting action by the state Senate.
Fox News reporter Jana Winter is so committed to keeping secret the identity of her sources of information in the Aurora, Colorado, movie theater shootings that she is willing to face jail time rather than expose the unnamed persons. Though both a Colorado judge and a New York judge have ordered her to turn over her notes related to the killings — that likely contain the names of her law-enforcement sources — Winter has so far refused.