A lawsuit announced on May 17 in Denver to void two of Colorado's most restrictive gun control laws was supported by most of Colorado's sheriffs, and is only the first round fired in the legal battle against them.
Thursday's House vote was strictly political. As implementation of ObamaCare takes place over the next couple of years, Americans will finally be able to "see what's in the bill," and Republicans want to be on the right side of that issue come 2014 and 2016.
The only thing certain following the conclusion of the various investigations into the IRS' targeting of conservative charities is this: Americans' distrust of big government in general and the IRS in particular will continue to grow.
The Internal Revenue Service has been used for decades as a tool to intimidate, neutralize, and punish opponents of the White House, no matter who is in office.
Two bills designed to reform the state's dreadfully underfunded pension obligations have just passed the Illinois legislature. Neither will do much, if anything, about those obligations, thanks to union influence.
The open microphone following a New Jersey Senate committee meeting caught the unvarnished comments of three anti-gun Democrats working to confiscate their citizens' firearms while dissing those citizens as well.
The Census Bureau's report on the 2012 presidential election revealed some surprising changes in U.S. demographics, delighting some liberals and discouraging some conservatives.
In another skirmish in the gun-control war, the federal government told Cody Wilson to remove from his website free blueprints for 3D guns.
The "progressives" on New York City's city council passed its Earned Sick Time Act, which forces employers to pay for paid sick days for their employees.
An inadvertent leak that the federal government was able to listen to phone calls made by the wife of one of the Boston bombers has exposed the government's enormous, and invasive, ability to collect all such data from every citizen in the country.