A bill restricting the enforcement of ObamaCare in South Carolina has been defeated by the State Senate.
In a letter to two senators, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper admits that Americans have been directly targeted by the NSA for surveillance.
The U.S. Supreme Court struck down limits on aggregate campaign donations April 2 by a narrow 5-4 decision. The court plurality in McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission, while upholding the $2,600 limit on donations to individual candidates, said wealthy political donors should be able to donate the maximum level to as many candidates as they desire.
In a joint statement issued at the U.S.-EU summit, President Obama and his fellow leaders called for enforcement of the UN's Arms Trade Treaty.
In a 9-0 decision on March 26, the Supreme Court upheld current federal law banning anyone found guilty of domestic violence from possessing a gun. The decision furthermore served to strengthen existing law, by overturning previous district court rulings interpreting the law as applying only to those convicted of “violent use of force” and stating that the ban extended to anyone who had pled guilty to even a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence.
President Obama released a plan purporting to restrict the power of the NSA to collect telephone metadata.
The Georgia state legislature has passed a bill protecting the right of citizens of that state to keep and bear arms as guaranteed by the Second Amendment.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia hinted that the Supreme Court may soon hear the case on NSA surveillance.
Idaho Governor Butch Otter signed a powerful protection of his constituents' right to keep and bear arms.
Using a device called StingRay, police across America are able to intercept calls and texts from cell phones — often without a warrant. The StingRay simulates a cell tower, prompting cellphones within its range to identify themselves and transmit their signals to the police instead of the nearest mobile network operator’s tower.
On Tuesday the Supreme Court will begin hearing arguments in Sebelius v. Hobby Lobby, a case that is likely to have significant ramifications for freedom of religion under the First Amendment.