British police arrested Julian Assange on December 7 over charges of sexual misconduct in Sweden. Accused by two women of rape, molestation, and sexual coercion, Assange agreed to give himself up to the British police but has vowed to contest extradition to Sweden. Some skeptics question, however, the validity of the charges levied against the founder of Wikileaks.
A suspicious package was discovered at the office of German Chancellor Angela Merkel Tuesday morning, just hours after small mail bombs exploded outside the German and Swiss embassies in Athens, attacks which have been blamed on left-wing domestic terrorists. Additionally, three more questionable packages were destroyed in Athens by Greek police.
Rasmussen Reports show that a whopping 54 percent of Americans are still against the healthcare reform, while 40 percent are in favor of the passage. Opponents are fueled by a variety of reasons, particularly the cost of the plan, but no reason is perhaps as convincing and terrifying as evidence that Obamacare is doomed to fail. The condition of the National Health Service (NHS), England’s health care system, which is similar to that of Obamacare, is indicative of the future of America’s health care, and it is frightening.
As expected, Egypt’s Vice President Omar Suleiman met with opposition leaders on Sunday for the first time and agreed to a number of concessions, including the release of those taken into custody since the start of the anti-government protests and the lifting of the country’s emergency laws, which were imposed by Mubarak in 1981 and have been enforced ever since.
The Nullify Now! tour sponsored by the Tenth Amendment Center has gained momentum since its inception last year and has effectively brought states rights to the forefront of political discussion amongst conservative groups. This past weekend, the tour made its way to Jacksonville, Florida, where state sovereignty was highlighted and asserted to be the last best hope against a federal government operating in an unconstitutional manner.
Saturday, May 28, marked yet another successful Nullify Now! tour, this time in Los Angeles, California. Sponsored by the Tenth Amendment Center, the Foundation for a Free Society, The John Birch Society, and other liberty-promoting groups, the event took place on the 30th flloor of the AT&T Tower, boasting a fabulous view of the downtown area of Los Angeles. With an impressive view, an array of prominent speakers, and fellowship building, the event proved to be an enormous triumph.
The complaint of a single individual in New Jersey’s Neptune Township over the presence of religious symbols at a commencement ceremony last year forced the Township school board to reach an agreement with the American Civil Liberties Union to make sizable changes to this year’s event.
The "Nullify Now!" tour heads to Los Angeles, California this weekend and promises to include great speakers, local musicians, and grassroot activism for liberty. Set to take place at the ATT Tower Penthouse on Saturday at 4 p.m., the event will focus on a number of current issues plaguing the United States, including inflation as a result of the Federal Reserve’s monetary policies, the unconstitutional privacy invasions at the airports, and the war on drugs. Saturday’s event will not only analyze these issues, but all offers a simple solution: state nullification of unconstitutional federal laws such as ObamaCare.
This year, the Nullify Now! tour continues to boast large crowds and an impressive array of speakers. On Saturday, March 5, the tour made its way to Cincinnati, Ohio, where over 300 guests gathered at the Harriet Tubman Theater at the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center. A number of prominent speakers appeared at Saturday's event, including New York Times bestselling author Thomas Woods, Jacob Huebert, author of Libertarianism Today, and John Birch Society CEO Art Thompson.
In an effort to reaffirm the Tenth Amendment, which reserves to the states those powers not delegated to the federal government by the Constitution, Republican Senator Roger Wicker of Mississippi introduced the Wicker Bill during the 2010 congressional lame-duck session. Dubbed "The Restoring the 10th Amendment Act," the Wicker bill is described by its author as “a step toward restoring states' rights.”