Giving the president “Fast Track” authority would be a dangerous abdication of congressional responsibility and open the door for unconstitutional trade agreements.
Here comes another secret ObamaTrade treaty with enormous ramifications for every American. Wikileaks has released 17 documents related to a mammoth trade agreement the Obama administration has been negotiating.
A bill sponsored by Representative Carolyn Maloney (D-N.Y.) would require gun buyers to purchase liability insurance.
The county commission of Lane County, Oregon, voted to nullify a state law it believes infringes on the right of residents to keep and bear arms.
The USA Freedom Act, passed in the Senate yesterday by a 67-32 vote and quickly signed by the president, purports to “reform the authorities of the Federal Government” to (among other things) conduct electronic surveillance for “foreign intelligence, counterterrorism, and criminal purposes.”
Much of the complaining about federal overreach in relation to new gun restrictions misses the main point: Neither Congress nor the executive branch has authority in this area.
With the expiration of key provisions of the misnamed Patriot Act thanks to Senator Rand Paul's efforts, the National Security Agency is supposedly dismantling elements of its flagrantly unconstitutional domestic espionage apparatus — at least, that's what the public is being told. Unsurprisingly, apologists for the surveillance state are in an uproar. But according to an intelligence community veteran and numerous experts, ending the NSA’s lawless and indiscriminate spying on Americans would be excellent news for the Constitution, common sense, and even national security.
An internal Transportation Security Agency (TSA) undercover investigation has revealed that the agency’s airport checkpoints are almost complete failures when it comes to preventing explosives and weapons from being taken onto airplanes.
An FBI report admitting that no major cases have been cracked with surveillance powers authorized by the Patriot Act provides fodder to fuel the fire against extending the act's bulk data collection.
New Hampshire and several other states have considered bills restoring gold and silver as legal currency.