A 20-year-old New Jersey man admitted he planned to use a pressure cooker bomb in New York in support of ISIS and become a martyr for the terrorist organization if necessary, according to the Department of Justice.
The eighth annual National School Choice Week kicked off Sunday and 7 million people are projected to take part in a record number of events to advance educational opportunities for children.
Right-to-try legislation, which would give terminally ill access to experimental treatments not approved by the FDA, passed unanimously by the U.S. Senate on Thursday.
A student who was told by a campus police officer he needed permission to speak to students and gather signatures for his libertarian group on campus has been victorious and the university has revised its unconstitutional policy.
The Wichita State University student government has refused to recognize a libertarian group on campus because of its First Amendment principles, and a nonprofit group that defends freedom of speech and academic freedom on campuses is asking the university president to reverse their decision.
A student filed a lawsuit Tuesday against the Los Angeles Community College District after he was banned from handing out copies of the U.S. Constitution freely on campus and told he could only distribute them at the campus “free speech” zone.
President Donald Trump gave hope to the terminally ill and their advocates on Tuesday when he said he would change Federal Drug Administration rules to allow access to experimental drugs not yet approved by the agency.
President Obama broke his promise that they would have the full support of the federal government and no “red tape” to contend with, Superstorm Sandy victims told the Washington Free Beacon on the four-year anniversary of the storm.
A bill introduced by Sen. John McCain (R., Ariz.) that would allow education savings accounts to be created with federal funding for eligible Native American students is scheduled for mark up and a vote on Wednesday
Gun rights advocates in Massachusetts are turning up the heat against the state’s attorney general, who they say potentially made thousands of citizens “felons in waiting” with her recent enforcement notice that changed the legal definition of assault weapons.