Secretary of State John Kerry signed the United Nations Arms Trade Treaty Wednesday on behalf of President Barack Obama.
For nearly an hour just after midnight on September 25, Senator Mike Lee (R-Utah) spoke on the "lawless act" that was the Supreme Court's ObamaCare decision.
On September 21, speakers Dr. Thomas Woods, Michael Maharrey of the Tenth Amendment Center, and State Senator Randy Brogdon of Oklahoma addressed the Restoring the Republic gathering in Pewaukee, Wisconsin, on the subject of nullification and what the states can do to stop federal overreach.
Former Defense Secretaries Robert Gates and Leon Panetta disagreed this week on whether President Obama should launch a military strike against Syria. The ex-Pentagon chiefs agreed, however, that the president does not need authorization from Congress to take that action — despite the fact that the U.S. Constitution delegates to Congress the power to declare war.
In an editorial, the Los Angeles Times called nullification unconstitutional and said it was based on "imaginary authority."
On Tuesday the U.S. government's secret surveillance court declassified and released a decision defending the practice of the National Security Agency in collecting billions of phone call records every day.
On this day, 226 years ago, 39 of the original 55 delegates to the Constitutional Convention signed the document they’d been debating during the summer of 1787.
These men represented many vocations and many political philosophies. Although they often disagreed on fundamental matters of how to establish a perpetual republican form of government, there was not a single man among them who would have remained a day at that august gathering had they known that the government they were creating would have become the most serious threat to the liberty it was meant to protect.
Using a $300,000 Homeland Security grant, the financially strapped Las Vegas Police Department installed 37 surveillance cameras along the Strip.
The United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit is hearing arguments on the Federal Communications Commission’s Internet access rules that prohibit cable and telecom carriers from blocking websites, even those that compete with their own Internet businesses. The judges on the Court of Appeals appeared skeptical of the increased regulations on broadband providers.