Bills nullifying federal gun restrictions are working their way through the state legislatures of Missouri and Arizona.
Attorney General Eric Holder added more fuel to the debate over the Obama administration's attitude toward upholding the law Monday when he said in an interview that state attorneys general are not obliged to defend laws they believe are discriminatory.
The Obama administration seeks to expand “post-NAFTA” hemispheric integration with Canada and Mexico through the secretive and dangerous Trans-Pacific and Transatlantic “trade” agreements.
The U.S. Supreme Court on February 24 declined to hear an appeal of a federal judge’s ruling that struck down an Arizona state law that would have disqualified abortion providers from receiving government funding through Medicaid.
The Ohio National Guard is under heavy fire after newly released documents offered more insight into a controversial training exercise conducted last year that featured gun-rights activists as supposed terrorists. Despite the public outrage, officials behind the drill scenario, which imagined “anti-government” Second Amendment supporters as murderous terrorists using weapons of mass destruction at a school, have not apologized.
The San Diego County Sheriff's Office ruled that applicants for concealed carry permits will no longer have to prove “good cause” to apply.
Proponents of an Article V constitutional convention misrepresent states as victims of federal power grab, rather than as collaborators.
An act to grant legal protection to business people who refuse to provide services for same-sex weddings is in limbo after winning passage in the Arizona House of Representatives on Thursday.
The Obama administration’s unfriendly stance toward the Second Amendment has had the opposite effect on the American people, who have been purchasing guns in record numbers. Smith & Wesson Holding Corp. reportedly put out a record number of firearms in 2012, according to government data, proving once again that more Americans pursue their Second Amendment rights under Democratic presidencies.
The Supreme Court on Monday will hear challenges to the Environmental Protection Agency's application of limits on greenhouse gas emissions from stationary sources such as power plants.