On Monday, the Pennsylvania Commonwealth Court began hearing arguments over the state law requiring a photo ID before voters may cast their ballots — a law that some claim is controversial, despite the seemingly common-sense approach to the voting process.
The Washington Post published a story on how the NSA's mission was to spy on every American, to “collect it all,” and then ran an op-ed the next day defending the surveillance state.
If the Justice Department prosecutes George Zimmerman for violating a federal hate crime law, Zimmerman's right against double jeopardy will be violated.
A report by the Electronic Frontier Foundation reveals that Customs and Border Protection is loaning its drones to state and local law enforcement agencies for surveillance.
A New York Times article attempts to portray a band of the libertarian spectrum as soft on slavery and confused about the Civil War.
Oklahoma woman Kaye Beach refused to renew her driver’s license several years ago as a means to protest forced biometric enrollment, a decision that prompted a full-fledged legal battle. It appears some progress has been made in the suit, as a motion for summary judgment has been filed in Beach’s lawsuit on June 19. The motion is a request for judgment in her favor, contending that all the factual and legal issues are in her favor.
A man and his family from suburban Las Vegas have sued local police for forcing them from their home in order to use it as a command center from which to surveil his next-door neighbor.
The Public Safety Committee of the California State Senate unanimously passed a bill that would partially prevent participation by state officials in the indefinite detention of Californians.
July 5, Governor Jay Nixon of Missouri vetoed a state bill that would have protected the right to keep and bear arms from federal infringement.
A last minute "amendatory veto" by Democratic governor Pat Quinn threatens to unravel the consensus in Illinois which legalized concealed carry of a firearm.