Despite its diminutive size compared to the NRA, the effectiveness of Gun Owners of America at stalling onerous gun control bills has finally come to the attention of the national media.
Kansas has overwhelmingly passed a bill nullifying any unconstitutional federal gun laws in the state. Altogether, more than 30 state legislatures this year have considered similar bills.
A Colorado bill has sparked a firestorm of controversy because of fears that it could be used by Secret Service agents, acting on behalf of the Obama administration, to arrest sheriffs in Colorado who refuse to enforce unconstitutional federal gun controls.
Friday's jobs report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics buttressed the position of many who have seen a widening disparity between Wall Street's enthusiasm and Main Street's gloom over the health of the economy.
At noon on Thursday Connecticut Governor Dannel Malloy signed into law a wide-ranging bill in response to last year’s shooting at the Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. The new law enhances Connecticut’s already highly restrictive gun control laws.
Sleepy little Nelson, Georgia, a bedroom community of 1,314 outside of Atlanta, is gaining a lot of national attention because its town council passed an ordinance on Monday requiring every homeowner to own a gun and the ammunition to feed it.
New gun control bills about to be signed into law in Connecticut on Wednesday only put further limits on the legal ownership of firearms and do nothing to limit the ability of deranged killers intent on taking the lives of unarmed innocents.
Seventy-one years ago today an overzealous general, following unconstitutional orders from his commander-in-chief, started sending American citizens living in California to internment camps outside the state for the crime of being Japanese.
The battle between a stock market that moves inexorably higher and an economy that continues to languish will be won when reality is recognized: The economy is getting weaker and consequently stocks are overpriced.
Following his magnetic speech at the National Prayer Breakfast, Dr. Ben Carson revealed to the New York Times that he would be willing to consider a run for the White House if "the people are still clamoring."