The FBI "really has no choice" but to recommend an indictment against former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, according to former House Oversight Committee Chairman Darrell Issa (R-Calif.) His statement echoes former Congressman Tom DeLay's claim last week that the FBI is "ready to indict."
Records recently disclosed by the Department of State as part of a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit reveal that Hillary Clinton — and senior officials within the State Department — acted to set up a hidden computer network to allow Secretary of State Clinton to access her private e-mail server without going over the secured — and archived — government network.
One less criminal for the Colorado justice system to worry about. The homeowner will likely be charged with a lesser crime instead of first-degree murder.
Following the (heavily redacted) release of more than 80 percent of the e-mails from her private server and a letter the intelligence community inspector sent to high-ranking lawmakers on Capitol Hill, Hillary Clinton may soon face criminal charges, according to former U.S. House Majority leader Tom DeLay.
The State Department has released more than 80 percent of the e-mails from Hillary Clinton's private server (many of them redacted to protect government secrets) and promises to release the rest by the end of the month. Those e-mails tell a different story from the one Mrs. Clinton has been telling for months.
Civil asset forfeiture laws are an assault on the very concept of private property and the legal position that an accused person is innocent until found guilty beyond reasonable doubt.
And one Oklahoma state legislator is doing something about it.
The "Beware" software being tested in Fresno is one small jump away from the "precogs" in the film Minority Report, which profiled people and arrested them before they had actually committed a crime.
The horrors of an Islamic terrorist beheading in the middle of America --- in Moore, Oklahoma --- illustrates the need for an armed citizenry.
As the threats of terrorism and civil unrest loom, high-tech promises of safety can seem appealing. But what price security?
The price of marijuana has dropped drastically in the last few years, and many analysts attribute the fall to the legalization or decriminalization of cannabis by several U.S. states.