Joe Wolverton, II, J.D.
A recent Washington Times article posed a critical question: will the Republicans choose the Constitution or the money?
Lamentably, the American people have become accustomed to slouching along the gently sloping path toward tyranny.
Donald Trump�s self-obsession knows no bounds. Aside from his empire of eponymous buildings, drinks, ties, and mattresses, �The Donald� informed the small business owners gathered at a recent chamber of commerce expo in Nashua, New Hampshire, that he tried to tell the world that Osama bin Laden was hiding out in Pakistan but that no one would listen.
As recounted last year in The New American, the American Constitution Party (ACP) has achieved major party status in Colorado, due in large part to the campaign for Governor of Tom Tancredo (left), former Republican Congressman from the state. Ironically, now that the ACP has gained this level of official acceptance, the red tape associated with maintaining this existence is discouraging it from getting comfortable in the new role as a legitimate alternative and besides, it�s expensive to buy into this high-stakes game.
On Friday the Obama administration announced that it will make at least $1.3 billion available to female and Hispanic farmers in order to settle discrimination complaints those groups have filed against the Department of Agriculture.
A group of GOP congressmen are appealing to President Obama to oppose a complaint filed by the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) against Seattle-based aerospace and defense giant, Boeing, Inc.
On Wednesday, Republican presidential contender Dr. Ron Paul delivered a rousing speech in defense of liberty to a standing-room-only crowd at the University of Maryland-College Park Campus.
President Barack Obama issued an Executive Order on March 16 giving the White House absolute control over all the country’s natural resources in case of a natural disaster or during a time of war.
Last week PFC Bradley Manning’s lawyer submitted a motion to dismiss the case against his client. Manning (left), who is accused of passing classified documents to WikiLeaks, is charged with 22 crimes, including giving aid to the enemy as defined in the Espionage Act (18 USC Chapter 37).