Friday, June 30, 2006

We Are All Forrest Gumps

Observers of an increasingly totalitarian government.
Article by Karen Kwiatkowski.

Thursday, June 29, 2006

The High Price of American Gullibility

Wednesday, June 28, 2006

Government Keeps People Poor

by Sheldon Richman
Future of Freedom Foundation

The Conservative Index

Our third look at the 109th Congress shows how every member of the House and Senate voted on key issues, including foreign aid, immigration, and the Patriot Act.

Tuesday, June 27, 2006

Global Gun Control

Having failed in the US, the disarmers try the UN.
Article by Ron Paul.

Saturday, June 24, 2006

Jefferson Was Right

About owning a gun, says Charley Reese.

Friday, June 23, 2006

The Surveillance State Unveiled

Tuesday, June 20, 2006

American's For Constitutional Enforcement

As we are responsible for the current condition of our nation, we have a lot of soul searching to do. Our landslide votes, which were cast by the unethical influence of what we now realize is a completely controlled media, created the monster that we now call “government.” Our American dreams, way of life, our primary religion.....
by Nancy Levant

Americans for Constitutional Enforcement

Sunday, June 18, 2006

Schoolhouse Philosophy

The United Nations Education, Scientific and Cultural Organization, better known as UNESCO, designs much of the curriculum preparing your child to be a dumbed down, obedient Global servant who has to work on a team and cannot think for himself....
by Joyce Morrison

Friday, June 16, 2006

Supreme Court: No-Knock Evidence OK

High Court Rules Police With Warrant Can Enter A House Without Knocking

WASHINGTON, June 15, 2006


"It weakens, perhaps destroys, much of the practical value of the Constitution's knock-and-announce protection."Justice Stephen Breyer

(CBS/AP) The Supreme Court ruled Thursday that police armed with a warrant can barge into homes and seize evidence even if they don't knock, a huge government victory that was decided by President Bush's new justices.

The 5-4 ruling signals the court's conservative shift following the departure of moderate Sandra Day O'Connor.

The case tested previous court rulings that police armed with warrants generally must knock and announce themselves or they run afoul of the Constitution's Fourth Amendment ban on unreasonable searches.

"The Supreme Court has been gradually upgrading police search powers," CBS News correspondent Barry Bagnato says. "This is another step in that direction."

Justice Antonin Scalia, writing for the majority, said Detroit police acknowledge violating that rule when they called out their presence at a man's door then went inside three seconds to five seconds later.

"Whether that preliminary misstep had occurred or not, the police would have executed the warrant they had obtained, and would have discovered the gun and drugs inside the house," Scalia wrote.

But suppressing evidence is too high a penalty, Scalia said, for errors by police in failing to properly announce themselves.

The outcome might have been different if O'Connor were still on the bench. She seemed ready, when the case was first argued in January, to rule in favor of Booker Hudson, whose house was searched in 1998.

O'Connor had worried aloud that officers around the country might start bursting into homes to execute search warrants. She asked: "Is there no policy of protecting the homeowner a little bit and the sanctity of the home from this immediate entry?"

She retired before the case was decided, and a new argument was held so that Justice Samuel Alito could participate in deliberations. Alito and Bush's other Supreme Court pick, Chief Justice John Roberts, both supported Scalia's opinion.

Hudson's lawyers argued that evidence against him was connected to the improper search and could not be used against him.

Scalia said that a victory for Hudson would have given "a get-out-of-jail-free card" to him and others.

In a dissent, four justices complained that the decision erases more than 90 years of Supreme Court precedent.

"It weakens, perhaps destroys, much of the practical value of the Constitution's knock-and-announce protection," Justice Stephen Breyer wrote for himself and the three other liberal members.

Breyer said that police will feel free to enter homes without knocking and waiting a short time if they know that there is no punishment for it.

Justice Anthony M. Kennedy, a moderate, joined the conservatives in most of the ruling. He wrote his own opinion, however, to say "it bears repeating that it is a serious matter if law enforcement officers violate the sanctity of the home by ignoring the requisites of lawful entry."

The case is Hudson v. Michigan, 04-1360.

We The People Congress, Inc.
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Queensbury, New York 12804


Thursday, June 15, 2006

All Representatives Must Be Held Publicly Accountable

Wednesday, June 14, 2006

Reach Out and Tap Someone

The NSA’s surveillance program undermines the rule of law without producing real gains in security.
By James Bovard


Monday, June 12, 2006

Where Have All The Men Gone?

The men of this country will go to extraordinary lengths to find the right fishing hole, but they refuse to lift a finger to ensure that their women and children will not be forced into global citizenship under the UN. Why is this?....
by Devvy Kidd

Friday, June 09, 2006

Is the U.S. a communist country?

Wednesday, June 07, 2006

The Annual Foreign Aid Rip-Off

by Ron Paul
U.S. House of Representatives

Tuesday, June 06, 2006

Dying for Freedom?

Not quite, says Charley Reese.

Signs of an Emerging Police State

As with the "war on drugs," President Bush's "war on terror" is the cornerstone doctrine which allows the executive branch of the federal government to run roughshod over the Constitution and individual liberty....
by Pastor Chuck Baldwin

Monday, June 05, 2006

What Exactly Is 'The Mission'?

Charley Reese on the Iraqi debacle.

Sunday, June 04, 2006

Rousing Young Visionaries For Radical Social Change

Saturday, June 03, 2006

What Would the Framers Think

Of Bushian America? Charley Reese thinks he knows.

A House Undivided Cannot Stand

Thomas J. DiLorenzo on the framers vs. Lincoln.