Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) on Wednesday grilled DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson about the government’s collection of U.S. communications data from third party service providers. Asked by Paul if the 4th Amendment “applies to third party records,” Johnson refused to answer.
Want to make sure that your encounters with police are recorded and made available to potential witnesses who could testify on your behalf if officer misconduct ensues? There’s an app for that.
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton said Wednesday that it is time to overhaul the nation’s criminal justice system to “end to the era of mass incarceration.” But just over two decades ago, Clinton helped to put many current criminal justice policies in place.
A Michigan 2nd Amendment group and a local parent have teamed up to sue the Ann Arbor school district over a policy enacted last month which they say contradicts state law and the Constitution by banning firearms on school grounds.
The results of a new Harvard Institute of Politics poll show that GOP presidential candidates have some work to do if they hope to capture the youth vote in 2016. A solid majority of 18-to-29-year-olds want a Democrat in the Oval Office following the next presidential election.
Privacy advocates are decrying legislation designed to enact modest reforms at the National Security Agency while reauthorizing expiring provisions of the Patriot Act.
Beyond aging infrastructure and the possibility of cyberattacks threatening the nation’s energy supply, extreme weather could also pose big threats. Still, cyberattacks occur more frequently than grid-down national disasters.
Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) on Monday defended President Barack Obama against criticism over the accidental killing of innocent hostages in a January strike near the Afghanistan-Pakistan border.
Austin Police Chief Art Acevedo has spoken out against the passage of open carry legislation in the Texas House. The bill would let residents carry a handgun openly on their person with fear of being harassed by police officers.
New polling data revealing that a firm majority of Americans believe elected officials and bureaucrats wield too much power could spell good news for presidential contenders vowing to shrink the size of federal government.
The U.S. Congress has become increasingly polarized since the 1950s. And, according to recent findings, as congressional division has increased, legislative productivity has fallen.
Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) has been getting criticized pretty heavily by the establishment wing of the GOP for his policy positions — some of them the same positions that just earned him a Constitutional Champion prize from The Constitution Project.
Americans for Tax Reform founder Grover Norquist said in a recent interview that states, and then the federal government, ought to follow Kansas’ lead in ending income taxes.
Government officials are continuing to ratchet up hyperbole about the dangers of tech giants like Apple and Google making it impossible for law enforcement agents to decrypt cellphones seized in criminal investigations.
Agriculture Department officials want Americans to pay less attention to those “use by” dates on food because the overly cautious expiration dates lead to massive amounts of food waste. The app could prove useful to preppers.
A Catholic priest from Ann Arbor, Michigan, recently encouraged his flock to arm themselves against worldly dangers via concealed carry because, “We’re not in Mayberry anymore, Toto.”
In the most recent example of her extreme ignorance, Hillary Clinton said that once she “began to dig,” she was surprised to find that U.S. small businesses are struggling.
Establishment GOP relic John McCain (R-Ariz.) is wasting no chances to lash out at GOP presidential contenders Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) and Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.).
This week, House lawmakers are set to fast track legislation to reauthorize provisions in the Patriot Act before they expire on June 1.
Capitol Hill politicos are declaring that the presidential candidacies of Sen Rand Paul (R-Ky.) and Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) have renewed debates about the merits of a national flat tax.
WikiLeaks recently published and created a database of a trove of more than 30,287 documents and 173,132 emails from last year’s Sony Pictures hack.
Americans are causing irreparable damage to the nation by treating elections like sporting events rather than making thoughtful, issue-based decisions at the polls.
The nation’s gas tax will be raised to 30 cents per gallon and increase at pace with inflation if a bipartisan group of House lawmakers get their way in seeking funding for a new transportation bill.