There is a growing sense — expressed by legal experts over the past few weeks — that Hillary Clinton will soon be indicted for storing and transmitting classified information over her unsecured, private e-mail server. Now, that sense is beginning to take the form of formal interviews, as investigators are poised to question some people very close to the former secretary of state.
Hillary Clinton has — yet again — been found lying about her e-mails. Though Clinton claimed that she did not use her private, unsecured server for government business before March 2009, e-mails recently acquired and published online by Judicial Watch prove otherwise. And they show that she risked national security by using an unsecured BalckBerry.
Now that a federal judge has chastised the IRS for its behavior surrounding its targeting of conservatives, it'll be interesting to see if the IRS finally relents and gives up the sought-after secret list of its Tea Party targets.
A customer with a concealed-carry permit probably saved the life of a Washington-state convenience-store clerk Sunday morning by shooting a man who was attacking him with a hatchet.
Gun-control laws have been killed off in the Missouri legislature in recent years, and more residents are being killed in the streets. That’s the story, anyway.
As Hillary Clinton's e-mail scandal continues to haunt her and her candidacy, many have asked, “Will she ever be indicted?” The New American has asserted time and again that since the former secretary of state clearly violated federal law on thousands of occasions by transmitting and storing highly classified information on her unsecured, unauthorized, private server, she should be indicted. Now, it appears that indictment may be closer than some would think.
Keeping track of Hillary Clinton's classified e-mails is more than a little like watching dandelions grow. The former secretary of state turned presidential candidate sent and/or received so many e-mails containing classified information that the number changes noticeably each time a new batch is released.
Wash, rinse, repeat. A spiel against guns and gun owners is the standard presidential and media response to a shooting, this time in Michigan.
The federal government is looking to spend an extra $1 million of taxpayers' money to implement a new initiative encouraging Internet users to vigilantly observe and report potential online threats. The campaign will be modeled after the "If You See Something, Say Something" campaign that was initiated after the September 11 attacks. But while the campaign may seem like a positive step toward combating terrorism, it provides yet another opportunity for the government to target its critics.
A Facebook page for the “Public Lands Hunt Club” claims its members have shot dozens of “welfare ranchers” cattle, and will shoot more. Facebook defends keeping the page up.