The U.S. Court of Appeals for Washington D.C.'s decision on whether to allow the full court to rehear its two previous rulings against D.C.’s concealed carry restrictions was denied.
The D.C. Court of Appeals ruled Thursday that police using cell-site simulators to track mobile phones without a warrant is unconstitutional. In making its decision, the court overturned the conviction of a man found guilty in 2014 of robbery and sexual assault, since D.C. police had used location information from his phone without a warrant to gather evidence that led to the conviction.
At UC Berkeley on September 14, hundreds of police officers in riot gear were on hand to prevent leftist violence as conservative speaker Ben Shapiro took the stage to address a crowd of a thousand devotees and detractors. The police presence at the event was intimidating and, admittedly, a little bit creepy.
U.S. District Judge Susan Bolton has refused to cancel the sentencing hearing scheduled October 4, 2017, for former Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio, even after President Trump pardoned the former sheriff.
The Supremacy Clause does not declare that all laws passed by the federal government are the supreme law of the land, and states retain the power to nullify federal laws that are unconstitutional.
The Senate is expected to vote Monday on next year’s defense authorization, but one senator is pushing for an amendment that would prevent the denial of one of humanity’s most basic rights from being included in the Pentagon’s annual authorization.
September 17 is designated Constitution Day in recognition of the anniversary of the signing of the Constitution in 1787. How many of these quiz questions can you answer?
As it stands now in the way of disaster relief in our country, private entities provide about 80 percent of recovery efforts. If the Constitution were being followed, the assistance to the hurricane victims would be 100-percent private.
The Trump administration is asking Congress to renew a law giving intelligence agencies the authority to collect the communications of millions of Americans without a warrant.