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."
Twenty-six Republicans sided with Democrats on March 22 when the Senate voted 75-24 in favor of a non-binding but instructive resolution allowing states to collect sales taxes from internet companies doing business outside the states, overriding an important Supreme Court case along the way.
The Cyprus deal announced late Sunday night dictated the terms to Cyprus President Anastasiades and required a "downsizing" of the country's financial sector, aided by daylight robbery of depositors' accounts but calling them "contributions" to save the banks.
In the wake of passage of New York's new gun law that will turn many gun owners into criminals on April 15, an anonymous tip line is being revived that citizens can use to report fellow citizens whom they suspect of possessing illegal guns.
A researcher at the International Monetary Fund expressed surprise at the greatly increased production of natural gas due to fracking and the law of supply and demand in a market economy. Those increases are reducing transportation costs and bringing lower prices to American consumers.
Florida's latest report on crime and permits once again confirms Professor John Lott's contention that carrying concealed reduces violent crime. Voices opposed are becoming muted.
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid announced on Monday that he would drop from consideration both Sen. Charles Schumer's background check bill and Sen. Dianne Feinstein's assault weapons ban, saying he didn't have the votes.
Two county sheriffs in Colorado have vowed not to enforce the bills that Governor John Hickenlooper is about to sign into law, saying that they are unenforceable and merely "feel-good, knee-jerk" laws that won't reduce crime in the state.
U.S. District Court Judge Susan Illson on March 15 ruled that National Security Letters (NSLs) are unconstitutional and ordered the government from issuing them "in this or any other case."
With the departure of its founder, Fisker Automotive appears to be on the brink of collapse and bankruptcy, taking with it some $200 million of U.S. taxpayers' money.