Based on a bevy of polls conducted in the wake of revelations that the NSA surveiled millions of ordinary Americans' private communications, many have prematurely concluded public support or opposition to the government surveillance program (for instance here, here, and here). These polls are insufficient gauges for what Americans actually think for several reasons. First, slight wording differences result in majority support or opposition of the program as described in each particular survey question, as I've written about here. Second, the full extent of these government programs is not yet fully known; fully 76 percent of Americans think that we'll find out the programs are "even bigger and more widespread than we know even now." Third, most Americans are not even fully aware of the revealed information and its implications—according to a Time poll only 24 percent of Americans say they've been closely following the reports of the large-scale government surveillance program called PRISM.
After Promising To Stop Land Seizures, the Biden Administration Just Stole This Family's Property for a Border Wall
"We are utterly devastated," said Baudilia Cavazos.
Arizona passed a law raising the standard of evidence for asset forfeiture. That didn't help Jerry Johnson when Phoenix police seized his cash.
That was one of several eyebrow-raising claims made by Barry Brodd, who said Derek Chauvin's actions were "objectively reasonable."
The decision by the CDC and FDA to pause the Johnson & Johnson vaccine was a disastrous misstep.
Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich Sues Biden Administration for Not Studying the Environmental Impact of More Migrants Coming Into the U.S.
A signature priority of President Donald Trump's administration was paring back federal environmental laws. Republicans are now stretching the definition of those same laws to save the former president's immigration policies.