A company that sells firearm suppressors is urging 2nd Amendment advocates’ to call for an end to taxes and paperwork hurdles to suppressor ownership.
A recent news report out of St. Louis highlights how growing public anger at police is making it hard for many departments to fill vacant law enforcement jobs.
Angry Democrats and an embarrassed Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives are poised to launch a renewed assault on the 2nd Amendment.
Following the recent controversy involving the agencies regulatory scheme to ban certain types of popular ammunition, officials at the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) announced Friday that agency Director B. Todd Jones is stepping down.
A growing number of U.S. taxpayers cite inequalities in tax policies for different groups as reason to scrap the nation’s current tax system.
New legislation proposed by Texas Republican Sen. John Cornyn would give every U.S. taxpayer an overview of how they are affected by the federal government’s spending.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers is petitioning the House Appropriations Committee to recognize that members of Congress “shouldn’t be considered a privileged class” by banning first-class travel on the taxpayer dime.
New polling following news of Hillary Clinton’s questionable government email practices shows many potential voters wanting a fresh face for the next election.
The American Civil Liberties Union sued the Transportation Security Administration on Thursday, seeking information on a controversial passenger screening program.
Campaigns buy so many ads, it turns out, that media consumers hoping to find election coverage have a serious chance of becoming indoctrinated rather than informed.
IRS Commissioner John Koskinen said in a recent interview that the agency is considering broadening a forthcoming tax rule aimed at policing political nonprofits to include political action committees and political parties.
Newspaper editors throughout the nation have long taken an “if it bleeds, it leads” approach to selecting front page content. And according to new research, they’re right: Bad news is in demand.
Capitol Hill Republicans say the FCC’s government watchdog has launched an investigation into the agency’s aggressive new Internet rules as new details emerge about how net neutrality could affect Web users.
Retired Maryland State Police officer and former commander of the Maryland State Police Licensing Division Jack McCauley told state lawmakers that he thought more guns would mean “blood in the streets” before being “schooled” by 2nd Amendment activists.
President Obama’s “most transparent” administration in history is marking Sunshine Week by further exempting itself from one of the public’s most powerful transparency tools.
A judicial advisory panel quietly approved Monday a massive expansion in the FBI’s ability to hack computers anywhere on Earth.
Last week, the ATF publicly backed off on its proposal to ban certain types of popular .223 ammunition after a barrage of criticism. Unhappy Democrats in Congress are responding angrily.
If one Texas lawmaker gets his way, it will be a misdemeanor for residents of the Lone Star State to point a camera at a police officer from a distance of 25 or fewer feet.
Charles Koch, a longtime favorite boogeyman for Democrats across America, is putting serious effort into the decidedly bipartisan issue of reforming the nation’s criminal justice system.
Political satirist and fake newsman Jon Stewart tore into Hillary Clinton for using secret email during a Wednesday night segment of his Comedy Central show. Clinton’s story, Stewart concluded, just doesn’t make any sense.
During a Wednesday Senate hearing Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) schooled Secretary of State John Kerry and other top administration officials on how Constitutional separation of government power is supposed to work in the United States.
Under the proposal, which has been sent to the state Senate for consideration, certificates issued by clergy or other individuals sanctioned to conduct marriage ceremonies would replace marriage licenses issued by county courts.
New York City lawmakers have proposed a bill that would pay residents to video vehicles left idling on the street for more than three minutes and turn the footage over to the city’s Department of Environmental Protection (DEP).