A group of Republican senators are trying to grant the president immense authority to warrantlessly seize and exchange private data of American citizens with foreign governments.

The state legislature of Wyoming has passed an act eliminating tax on the use of gold and silver. The bill became law without the signature of the governor.

The National Rifle Association has sued the state of Florida for enacting a law that violates the rights of law-abiding citizens.

President Trump has stated that he was in favor of allowing prosecutors to seek the death penalty for convicted drug dealers — an unconstitutional exercise if done federally.

In announcing his legal crackdown against the rogue state government running California, U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions drew widespread applause — but he also made a huge legal and historical blunder on the topic of nullification. So significant is the falsehood pushed by Sessions that, if the erroneous belief were to become more widely held, it could threaten the very foundation of America's federalist system of constitutional government. Fortunately for liberty and the Tenth Amendment, though, both liberals and conservatives are increasingly recognizing that nullification is as American as apple pie — and using the important constitutional tool to rein in a bloated federal government that countless Americans from across the political spectrum say is “out of control.”   

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