Joe Wolverton, II, J.D.
For the first time, an official of the U.S. government — Senator Lindsey Graham — has put a number on the death toll from the drone war.
As state, federal, and global governments accelerate their drive to eradicate private gun ownership in the United States, some local lawmakers are bravely standing up for the Second Amendment.
In Madison County, Tennessee (Jackson is the county seat), the County Commission will consider such a proposal when it meets on Tuesday, February 19.
Not content to wait on their federal counterparts to all but outlaw personal gun ownership, state senators in Washington state have proposed a bill that would make even Senator Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) proud.
Senators Ed Murray (D), Jeanne Kohl-Welles (D), and Adam Kline (D) are the principal co-sponsors of a bill that some have described as a “simple sales ban” on weapons.
As Congress considers creating a court with jurisdiction over the drone war, the UN launches an investigation into killing by executive decree.
Several states are enlisting in the fight to deny the federal government the power to indefinitely detain American citizens under provisions of the National Defense Authorization Act of 2013 (NDAA).
On Tuesday, President Obama signed an executive order granting the intelligence community sweeping power over the nation's electronic infrastructure.
Drones will reportedly soon be launched by a frustrated Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) to locate Christopher Dorner, the ex-LAPD officer who allegedly shot three of his former comrades, leaving one dead.
With the expected issuance of a cybersecurity executive order, President Obama will give power to the federal intelligence apparatus to monitor the online activities of Americans.
Inside a federal courtroom packed to beyond capacity, lawyers for President Obama argued that their boss has the right to deploy the U.S. armed forces to apprehend and indefinitely detain American citizens that he alone suspects of somehow supporting groups threatening national security.
An increasing number of lawmakers in states and municipalities across the country are proposing bills aimed at restricting the use of drones in their jurisdictions.