Journalists are pressing forward in their pursuit of the rescue of the Bill of Rights from a federal government determined to hold not only the Constitution hostage, but perhaps indefinitely detain those brave enough to defend it.
It’s no surprise that Al Sharpton and his fellow rabble-rouser, Jesse Jackson, are doing everything they can to stir passions to the boiling point regarding the death of Trayvon Martin in Sanford, Florida. That’s been their modus operandi for more than 20 years. Does anybody remember Tawana Brawley, the fake rape victim Sharpton used as his first stepping-stone to national fame (or should I say infamy)?
On April 3 Salon.com published an article by Arthur Goldwag that amounts to nothing more or less than a 1,700-word screed whose sole purpose appears to be branding the entire conservative movement as a bunch of “twisted,” gullible, conspiracy kooks who’ll believe anything as long as it comes from the right sources.
On March 8 the state Senate of Virginia passed HB 1160, the bill that would prevent the use of any state agency or member of the Virginia National Guard or Virginia Defense Force to participate in the unlawful detention of a citizen of Virginia by the U.S. government in violation of the state and federal constitution as set forth in the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).
Marine Sergeant and Armed Forces Tea Party founder Gary Stein could face an “other than honorable” discharge from the service for criticizing and ridiculing President Obama on Facebook — at least if a General agrees with the military board’s controversial recommendation. Stein’s enlistment was set to end in just a few months.
One of the highly developed talents of President Barack Obama is the ability to say things that are demonstrably false, and make them sound not only plausible but inspiring.
Residents of Anchorage, Alaska, defied the hopes of homosexual activists and the predictions of political pundits, voting down a proposal that would have added sexual orientation and “transgender identity” to anti-discrimination language in the city’s municipal code. While polls had suggested that the measure, known as Proposition 5, had plenty of voter support to win handily, at the end of the day the controversial proposal failed by a decisive 58 to 42 percent margin.
A bipartisan coalition of lawmakers in five states where marijuana is legal for medicinal use sent a scathing open letter to President Obama demanding that he uphold his campaign promise to end the federal government’s war on patients. Shortly thereafter, an alliance of non-profit drug law-reform groups sent a similar letter.
When asked by a debate moderator to use one word to describe himself, Ron Paul said, “consistent.” Supporters of the Texas Congressman and GOP presidential contender endorse their candidate’s opinion of himself and will likely understand that it is this consistency that may keep Paul from throwing his support behind the eventual Republican presidential nominee.
On April 4 cnsnews.com correctly anticipated that five former New Orleans Police Department (NOPD) officers would be sentenced that day for the September 4, 2005 shootings of unarmed residents on a New Orleans bridge following Hurricane Katrina.