As Americans recoiled in horror while U.S. lawmakers sheepishly complained and supposedly worked to rein in the Obama administration’s increasingly outrageous usurpation of Congress’ constitutional legislative authority, the White House was releasing a video again boasting of the president’s ongoing unconstitutional plots to bypass the legislature and rule by decree. Even some of the staunchest Obama apparatchiks have expressed alarm over the growing lawlessness and the accelerating destruction of the separation of powers. Lawmakers, though, despite being openly mocked, are essentially doing nothing to stop it.
On February 12, 2014, the National Rifle Association (NRA), 19 states, and 34 members of the House of Representatives asked the Supreme Court to review a New Jersey court’s decision restricting the Second Amendment rights of its citizens.
Colorado Senator Mark Udall charged in a March 4 letter to President Obama that the CIA has engaged in “unprecedented action against” the Senate Select Intelligence Committee, actions which the Colorado Democrat found “to be incredibly troubling for the Committee's oversight responsibilities."
The situation in Connecticut continues to unravel as responses to serious questions about enforcement of the state's new gun law aren't being answered consistently.
With radical U.S. government and United Nations schemes such as “sustainable development” and UN Agenda 21 being quietly implemented across America at all levels of government under a variety of names and pretexts, lawmakers in the Oklahoma House of Representatives voted overwhelmingly this week for legislation to protect the unalienable rights to private property and due process in the state. The “Oklahoma Community Protection Act,” which would nullify Agenda 21 and other outside assaults on individual rights in the state, now goes to the Oklahoma Senate.
A committee of the Arizona state Senate passed a bill that would prevent the enforcement of any federal attempt at indefinite detention in that state, including the NDAA.
If the state of Connecticut increases pressure on gun owners to register their weapons, the consequences could be greater than imagined.
On Tuesday the Supreme Court ruled that when a resident who objects to the search of his residence is removed through a lawful arrest, the remaining resident may give police consent to search without a warrant.
When it comes to banning the advertising of food in public schools, the First Amendment apparently doesn't apply.