Under the guise of providing increased “security” for “critical infrastructure,” the Obama administration is plotting to insert itself and the federal government into the American elections process. While voting is constitutionally the responsibility of state and local officials, Obama's Homeland Security Secretary, Jeh Johnson, pointed to the alleged threat of cyberattacks to justify the latest proposed usurpation of power. The controversial scheme was floated amid growing national concerns, fueled in part by GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump's warnings of a “rigged” election, that America's electoral system might be vulnerable to major manipulation. Critics and experts have also warned that the White House scheming may be a first step toward illegally nationalizing the electoral process — with all the dangers that would entail.
In the latest example of lawless decrees coming from the executive branch, the Obama administration is taking aim at gunsmiths and free speech. Basically, if a recent “regulation” is not stopped, gunsmithing — an American tradition stretching back centuries that was crucial in the War for Independence — will be effectively made illegal, experts say.
While the Iranians may demean us as “The Great Satan,” some Americans seem hell bent on living down to that pejorative. Case in point: a recent local assembly meeting in Alaska and its opening prayer — which happened to be to the Devil.
The Obama administration quietly released more information on its illegal mass-murder-via-drone program, in which the White House unilaterally creates a list of people around the world to assassinate without charges, trial, or even a semblance of due process. Thousands of victims have already been executed by Obama under the program. The latest disclosure was in response to a court order.
VIDEO - Christian Gomez and Constance McDaniel dive into the latest issue, which covers Scandinavian Socialism, U.S. Military serving the United Nations, and Debbie Wasserman Schultz's voting record.
Another judge has struck a blow against a state’s efforts to combat voter fraud.
On Monday, U.S. District Judge Daniel Hovland issued a temporary restraining order against North Dakota’s voter ID law after a group of Native Americans claimed it placed unfair and excessive burdens on them.
The head of the ATF wants money to buy a searchable database of every gun, and gun owner, in the country.
In a new article in National Review, Victor Davis Hanson warns that nullification could lead to a second Civil War.
A new law in Illinois will prevent law enforcement from using Stingray devices without first obtaining a court order.
Senator Mike Lee has offered a bill that would return legislative power to the Congress, as set out in Article I of the Constitution.
On Wednesday, a federal appeals court ruled that Texas’ voter ID law discriminates against minority voters and ordered changes to be made before the upcoming election.