Even as the left began clearing its throat to raise the topic of gun control for (yet another) national conversation, guns were flying off the shelves during the month of June.
A survey of Americans’ understanding of the 1st Amendment has revealed that fewer than 20 percent have any inkling that the Constitution, you know, actually has something to say about religious freedom.
Hillary Clinton either lied (or erred) when she told CNN’s Brianna Keilar that she had never been subpoenaed — not in connection with Benghazi, not in connection with anything.
It’s apparently not too hard to wind up in jail for neglecting to obtain a license to own and register your pet puppy dog in Kalamazoo County, Michigan.
Rural states with a history of conservative leadership generally fare better than urban ones with a history of progressive stewardship — but there are exceptions.
Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) is “retiring” — that is, choosing not to run again — after his current term expires. This Republican is aiming to bring Reid’s seat back into the GOP fold.
If you think the Supreme Court is politicized now, just imagine it with Eric Holder. In a recent interview, the former U.S. attorney general fielded the inevitable question of whether he’d be willing to serve on the nation’s high court.
Following a federal court’s rejection of its gun ordinance in May, Washington, D.C. saw a profound spike in the number of people applying to the city for a concealed carry permit.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics’ June jobs report reveals a historically low level of participation in the U.S. labor force, with a smaller percentage of Americans seeking work than at any time since 1977.
Ira Combs, a bishop at the Greater Bible Way Temple in Jackson, Michigan, understands that passivity in the face of evil isn’t a great blueprint for the spread of Christianity.
More than one-third of America’s adult population is open to the idea of permanently leaving this country in order to live somewhere else.
Here’s a first-impression list of all the stuff we’re learning about Hillary Clinton, thanks to the recent release of 3,000 State Department emails. Most of it affirms suspicions we already had. The rest is even crazier.
A Maine mom is facing a child endangerment charge for allowing her 7-year-old daughter to play at a park across the street from her house — all while the mother remained at home.
It’s already illegal to smoke in New York’s restaurants and public spaces — so why not just go ahead and ban smoking at home?
Calling it “an opportunity to propagandize the public,” a federal judge dismissed a lawsuit The Brady Center filed against Lucky Gunner for selling ammunition to James Holmes.
The Supreme Court of Monday struck down one of the Obama administration’s most controversial attempts to expand the EPA’s regulatory power.
The city council in Jacksonville, Florida, has taken up a proposal that, if approved, would make it illegal for residents to park their cars in any manner that prevents law enforcement from seeing their rear license plates from the street.
A Texas congressman is floating a bill that aims to force the nine justices of the U.S. Supreme Court into the same Obamacare coverage they upheld in King v. Burwell.
Reason hasn’t been able to talk about — or even acknowledge the existence of — a gag order set in place after a grand jury subpoenaed to learn the identity of some people who commented on one of its stories.
Until Americans realize that soulless system-blaming is just as devastating as naked corruption, we’re stuck with the bureaucracy — and the leadership — we know and hate.
“Clinton Cash” author Peter Scwheizer excoriated Hillary Clinton for her unintelligible, nonsensical and dismissive attempts at explaining and excusing how the family earns its living.
Newly revealed public records reveal a massive degree of noncompliance with that portion of the New York SAFE Act that requires gun owners to register their AR-style weapons.
The Lancet is truly alarmed about climate change. In a report published Monday, the journal’s Commission on Health and Climate Change flatly described the phenomenon as a “medical emergency.”