A Nativity Scene displayed for years in the small city of Wadena, Minn., will not be exhibited in a city park this year after the threat of a lawsuit by an atheist group.
Thirty county sheriffs, gun rights advocates, a peace officer organization, and others have filed a lawsuit challenging the city of Los Angeles’ ban on the possession of magazines capable of holding more than ten rounds.
The small city of Wilmore, Ky., with its 6,000 residents, never expected a cross that sits high above its city on a water tower to come under attack. But its residents, people from surrounding communities and others across the country are now united against an atheist group that is demanding the cross be removed
Californians who are terminally ill will not be able to access drugs with the potential to save or prolong their lives as a result of Gov. Jerry Brown’s veto of the Right to Try Act on Sunday.
Gun control groups, teachers, and others have joined together to oppose campus carry at the University of Texas at Austin— urging the university president to say no to guns—but the Texas governor’s press office told the Washington Free Beacon they expect everyone to follow the law when it takes effect next year.
Students whose flyers were censored by Dixie State University won their First Amendment lawsuit Thursday—on Constitution Day—when a settlement was reached restoring students’ rights to free speech.
One public school district in Oklahoma announced that six of its teachers are training for concealed carry permits and more schools may soon follow suit, according to a state educators’ association.
An atheist group is protesting a hand-carved gift made by prisoners for Pope Francis, claiming the prisoners were misused to further religion and the prison system violated the First Amendment.
A non-profit foundation that advocates for civil liberties on college campuses is urging Texas Christian University to reverse penalties and sanctions applied to a student after objections were made to content he had posted on Twitter and Facebook.
A class suit filed on Tuesday challenges core provisions of the federal Indian Child Welfare Act, and claims that abused, neglected, or abandoned Native American children are discriminated against based on their race and are being forced to remain in abusive homes.