Contents Pages by Subject

Bill of Rights

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“The beginning of wisdom is to call things by their right names.” We seem as a country to be in denial as to the implications of these laws and policies. Whether we are viewed as a free country with authoritarian inclinations or an authoritarian na

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by L. Neil Smith (The Libertarian Enterprise)

"It is the veteran, not the preacher, who has given us freedom of religion." The truth is that neither the veteran nor the preacher ever gave us such a right, it is ours, under natural law, the very moment we are born. It can certainly be suppress

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Andrew P. Napolitano via

Here they go again. The Obama administration has asked its allies in Congress to introduce legislation that would permit the feds to continue their march through the Fourth Amendment when it comes to obtaining private information about all of us.

Article Image, By JOSH GERSTEIN

An article published by the Federal Bureau of Investigation suggests that FBI agents are on solid legal ground if they continue to question a terrorism suspect who has asked for an attorney—as they reportedly did with Boston Bombing suspect Dzhokhar

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The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has claimed that agents do not need warrants to read people's emails, text messages and other private electronic communications, according to internal agency documents.

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"It shall be unlawful for any law or regulation adopted by the state or federal government to interfere with the rights recognized by this Ordinance." - The key word is recognized.

News Link • Global Reported By H. Skip Robinson
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Written By:

From whence come the rights retained by the people (in the 9th amendment) and the powers reserved to the people (in the 10th amendment)? In the Declaration of Independence, the answer to this question is contained in five different phrases: The Cre

Letters to the Editor • Global
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Simple Justice

Court records show that the Army veteran was set to start a new job with the state, with solid pay and benefits, until Chicago police hauled him out of his house in his boxer shorts. No judge had signed a warrant for [Frank] Craig's arrest.

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Washington Post

The Supreme Court debated whether Maryland’s decision to collect DNA samples from people arrested for serious crimes represents an unconstitutional invasion of privacy or a crime-solving breakthrough with the potential to be the “fingerprinting of th