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.
The Social Security Administration has been paying millions of dollars in benefits to dead people over periods ranging from two months to nearly 20 years.
In statements made to the Washington Post, a former FISA court judge disputes the claim that the secret court rubber stamps requests of the NSA.
A large group of mostly Democratic U.S. senators penned a letter to National Intelligence Director James Clapper asking if the NSA had created a national gun registry by keeping all electronic business transactions in a permanent database. And the NSA just might have done this, contrary to existing law.