Outrageous examples in the United States of the misuse of civil asset forfeiture laws — whereby government officials confiscate money, though the people carrying the cash have done nothing wrong — include that of a man pulled over for speeding in Tennessee who nearly lost $22,000.

 JBS CEO Art Thompson's video news update for May 21-27, 2012.

 JBS CEO Art Thompson's video preview of the June '12 JBS Bulletin.

Texas Congressman Ron Paul emerged from the Minnesota state Republican Party convention in St. Cloud with a clean sweep, winning nearly all of the national convention delegates available for his presidential campaign in addition to a party endorsement of the Paul-aligned U.S. Senate candidate Kurt Bills.

 For 16 years Barack Obama's literary agency touted him as "born in Kenya." Supposedly "this was nothing more than a fact checking error." Mistake or not, the President is simply not telling the truth.

Considering it a crime to not report treason when one witnesses it, earlier this week, a bill was introduced to the North Carolina General Assembly (NDAA) that would declare the National Defense Authorization Act unconstitutional and treasonous

 An overwhelming majority in the House of Representatives voted to reject the Smith-Amash Amendment that would have repealed the provision of the NDAA that authorized the indefinite detention of Americans.

 The revelation of a 1991 biographical sketch of Barack Obama that states he was born in Kenya, plus other evidence that he is Kenyan-born, have been discounted as irrelevant and attention has been deflected from the subject by members of the so-called conservative media.

 For 16 years Barack Obama's literary agency touted him as "born in Kenya." Supposedly "this was nothing more than a fact checking error." Mistake or not, the President is simply not telling the truth.

 A federal appeals court has ruled that the prayers opening the monthly government meetings in Greece, New York, over the past 10 years have been too Christian. The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit found that Greece’s policy of opening monthly meetings with an invocation violated the First Amendment’s supposed separation of church and state because the prayers have been almost exclusively offered by representatives of the Christian faith.

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