INDIANAPOLIS | U.S. Rep. Todd Rokita, R-Indianapolis, believes the attorney general should be required to disclose decisions of the secret court that has authorized federal agencies to collect and analyze the telephone and Internet records of all Americans.
INDIANAPOLIS | U.S. Rep. Todd Rokita, R-Indianapolis, accused the National Security Agency Monday of violating constitutional protections against unlawful searches following disclosures the spy agency collected and stored the telephone and Internet records of all Americans.
INDIANAPOLIS | The Indiana Supreme Court on Friday asked the General Assembly to clarify whether school resource officers -- off-duty police employed by schools for security and discipline purposes -- are engaged in law enforcement duties.
INDIANAPOLIS | Gov. Mitch Daniels has not decided whether he will sign legislation explicitly authorizing Hoosiers to physically resist police if officers are breaking the law.
INDIANAPOLIS | The right of any Hoosier to resist illegal police entry into his or her home is protected by Indiana law, cannot be eliminated at the whim of a court and keeps police from exceeding their authority.
Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels, Attorney General Greg Zoeller, House Speaker Brian Bosma, Senate President Pro Tem David Long and the attorney for a man convicted of battery on a police officer all agree: The Indiana Supreme Court went too far when it ruled 3-2 "that there is no right to reasona…
INDIANAPOLIS | As many as 2,700 people are expected at a Stand Up for Your Fourth Amendment Rights rally Wednesday at the Statehouse.
INDIANAPOLIS | In his 36 years of working in law enforcement, former LaPorte County Sheriff Jim Arnold doesn't believe he ever knowingly entered a home illegally.
INDIANAPOLIS | Attorney General Greg Zoeller has added his voice to a growing chorus of Hoosiers urging the Indiana Supreme Court to reconsider its ruling that the right to resist illegal police entry into a home does not exist.
INDIANAPOLIS | A Northwest Indiana state senator troubled by an Indiana Supreme Court ruling that Hoosiers have no right to resist illegal police entry into their homes will support legislation that effectively could overturn the decision.
There's inside information that some members of the Indiana Supreme Court are planning a working vacation to Washington, D.C.
INDIANAPOLIS | Overturning a common law dating back to the English Magna Carta of 1215, the Indiana Supreme Court ruled Thursday that Hoosiers have no right to resist unlawful police entry into their homes.
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