Nothing seemed out of the ordinary inside a Kentucky Fried Chicken
restaurant when a man approached the counter and placed an order.
But then he demanded of the cashier, "Give me the money before I
shoot you." Initially, Paul Sherlock joined the other customers as
they bolted for the door. But then he stopped out of concern for the
cashier. He recalled a June 2005 incident in which a carjacker shot
at him. That was also the day he decided to buy a gun and apply for
a carry permit. Police say Sherlock faced the suspect then pulled
out his 9 mm pistol. The suspect put his hands in the air and
Sherlock ordered him to lean against a window. Police apprehended
the man without incident. The accused's gun" turned out to be a
On October 5, the New York Times published an article titled, “Harvey Weinstein Paid Off Sexual Harassment Accusers for Decades.” The piece detailed allegations that the mogul used his position of influence to make unwanted ...
What happens to the 400 million or so firearms already in private hands? How does society actually benefit from his plan? Stephens doesn’t say. He apparently just trusts that things would eventually work themselves out ...
Since the U.S. Supreme Court handed down its landmark rulings in District of Columbia v. Heller and McDonald v. Chicago, lower courts across the country have expressed their disagreement with – or downright hostility to ...
It’s important to celebrate that law-abiding Americans are now closer than they have been in nearly half a century to being able to exercise their firearms freedom in our nation’s capital. That is real progress.
Project Veritas’s “American Pravda” series has focused on the media itself, with prior releases including segments on CNN producers and personalities casting doubt on the network’s own narrative about Russian influence in the U.S. presidential ...
Today, without considering the unintended effects of such poorly thought out legislation, the Massachusetts state House of Representatives passed Amendment 1 attached to House Bill 3951 with overreaching language that would ban modifications commonly made ...
Established in 1975, the Institute for Legislative Action (ILA) is the "lobbying" arm of the National Rifle Association of America. ILA is responsible for preserving the right of all law-abiding individuals in the legislative, political, and legal arenas, to purchase, possess and use firearms for legitimate purposes as guaranteed by the Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.