As the date for en masse deployment of domestic drones draws near, significant constitutional questions on their use remain.

In an effort at protecting the Constitution and the unalienable rights of Americans, liberty-minded Republicans introduced a bill in Congress that would specifically prohibit the executive branch from using military strikes on U.S. soil to murder American citizens.

The Defense Department is seeking a $150-million upgrade to the U.S. prison camp at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, making it clear to the prisoners already on a hunger strike over their desperate and worsening situation that they are there to stay.

By a vote of 5-2, the City Council of Las Vegas passed a resolution nullifying the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).

Lessons from history are more talked about than learned and, if learned, are soon forgotten.

Reports of a chemical-weapons attack in Syria has the advocates of more aggressive U.S. government intervention seizing the opportunity to urge the Obama administration to put American troops on the ground.

Conservatives see some hope after Senator Rand Paul’s 13-hour filibuster earlier this month.

Despite his failure to publish the rules he follows in executing the drone war, President Obama wants to draft guidelines for other nations to follow in the use of drones.

U.S. District Court Judge Susan Illson on March 15 ruled that National Security Letters (NSLs) are unconstitutional and ordered the government from issuing them "in this or any other case."

Writing in the Washington Post, Michael Gerson mocked Senator Rand Paul's worldview and his filibuster.

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