Despite not having even a smidgen of constitutionally required congressional approval to wage war, Obama announced on September 10 that he would be launching even more military attacks in the Middle East. Under the guise of attacking the “Islamic State” — a terrorist group his administration literally built up in the first place — the president plans to arm more jihadists and put more American lives at risk, all on his own. Some U.S. lawmakers faithful to their oath of office, though, are speaking out, calling on the president to obey his own oath to the Constitution and obtain necessary authority from Congress prior to waging even more war.
The irony here is most satisfying: The flag that for generations symbolized dissatisfaction with government overreach triggered the move by the city to rewrite its code.
Created to bring about an Article V convention, the predominantly Republican Assembly of State Legislatures drew Democrats to its second meeting and vowed to attract even more.
The Obama administration wants everyone to know that it claims the power to conduct dragnet surveillance of American phone records and that it is not going to bother revealing the source of that authority.
Tom Coburn, the junior U.S. senator from Oklahoma, has said he will join efforts to call for an Article V convention to amend the Constitution.
Senator Tim Kaine (D-Va.) has called for a congressional vote on U.S. military strikes against the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL).
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal filed suit in federal court on August 27 arguing that President Obama’s Department of Education has violated the 10th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution and federal law by coercing states to adopt Common Core education standards.
In his exclusive interview with The New American, Sheriff Mack was gracious with his time and optimistic in his assessment of the battle for freedom raging in the United States.
Reports out of the Chicago area may have anti-gun groups dismayed. As applications for concealed carry permits rise, robberies have decreased by 20 percent, according to police department statistics.