After a New Yorker article said Attorney General Holder may be leaving office soon, the Justice Department said that was not the case.
Another botched drug raid under a no-knock warrant. Only this time one of the SWAT team members was killed and the grand jury said it was justified.
The New Hampshire state House of Representatives passed a bill nullifying the indefinite detention provisions of the NDAA.
In another indication that the mainstream media are noticing the nullification movement, the Associated Press reported on various state efforts to thwart the NSA's dragnet collection of data.
Radley Balko makes a compelling case that the militarized police is the type of standing army our Founders said was inconsistent with liberty.
A prominent Republican with presidential aspirations is questioning the leadership qualifications of a Clinton because of an affair with Monica Lewinsky, while others in the GOP are talking impeachment.
1998? No, 2014.
Further investigation by the House Ways and Means Committee into the IRS scandal reveals that the Obama administration’s Treasury Department and former IRS official Lois Lerner conspired to create new 501(c)(4) regulations to restrict the activity of conservative groups.
Many of the talking points put out by the con-con movement can be easily dismissed.
On January 16, 1995, the Utah legislature became the first in the nation to pass a Resolution of Participation in the Conference of the States proposed by Utah Governor Mike Leavitt. Representative J. Reese Hunter, a fifth-term Republican, voted for the resolution, but is now urging lawmakers in other states to oppose it. Dr. Hunter was interviewed for The New American by Robert W. Lee.
This article originally appeared in the June 12, 1995 issue of The New American.
Support for a Conference of the States was defeated in large part by efforts of The John Birch Society, resulting in an impressive turn-around in what is likely but the first skirmish in a long, drawn-out conflict.