By Rand Paul
Obama acts as though we no longer have a Constitution
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
As technology advances, Americans' privacy expectations are being squeezed down to the point they soon will fit easily within the walls of a home.
Democrats pushing for comprehensive federal immigration reform are getting some help from Republicans still reeling from their drubbing at the hands of Hispanic voters in 2012.
It came as something as a shock last weekend when the Obama administration abruptly reversed its position on ballot security by agreeing to let states check suspected illegal voters against a federal database.
For the past year, Colorado Secretary of State Scott Gessler has been asking Homeland Security officials to check the names of thousands of possibly illegal voters in his state against a federal database.
Mitt Romney's had a good couple of weeks, but Colorado conservatives let him know over the weekend that he's still got some wooing to do.
That sound you don't hear is Colorado lawmakers holding their breath over a court case that could upend the cash-strapped state's budget and tax structure.
Colorado and federal officials are suing a company that runs infomercials offering to teach people how make money in the promissory notes business.
Facebook has agreed to modify its terms and conditions for agencies within states across the country, removing obstacles in resolving legal issues that arise from using the social networking site.
"It seems to me we're moving rapidly toward the notion that the only place you're absolutely guaranteed of your privacy is in your house. Good or bad, that seems to be the way things are starting to shape up," said Colorado Attorney General John Suthers, a Republican. "It's terribly scary."
"Why does he keep coming back? It's because he's got a tough sell," said Colorado Attorney General John Suthers, a frequent Romney surrogate. "He's got to convince these people that hope and change are working."