Legislation

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.

The Obama administration is now reportedly in negotiations with Moscow to share financial information with Vladimir Putin's Russian government.

The New York Times took shots at Senator Rand Paul and other prominent libertarians, making claims of racism and religious fanaticism.

North Dakota cattle rancher Rodney Brossart, the first man to have been arrested by the aid of a drone, was sentenced to three years in jail.

Utah State Senator Howard Stephenson has introduced a bill to regulate law enforcement's use of drones.

A candidate for mayor of San Jose has offered a plan to grant police access to privately owned surveillance cameras.

Mississippi's state senate is considering a bill that would nullify the NSA's warrantless dragnet collection of metadata.

Former Bush officials and a GOP congressman rebuked the Republican National Committee for its resolution to end NSA blanket surveillance.

President Obama has some nerve. He opened his speech on NSA spying by likening his surveillance regime to Paul Revere and the Sons of Liberty.

The architects of the sprawling federal surveillance apparatus probably didn’t count on one thing that could bring their unconstitutional construction to an abrupt end: nullification.

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