McKenstry, an associate minister at the Victory House of Worship Church in West Baltimore, is chair of the Community Oversight Task Force, which is tasked by the city’s consent decree with the Justice Department to review civilian oversight of the police force.
Baltimore Sun-May 4, 2018
The union that represents Baltimore Police officers called on Mayor Catherine Pugh on Friday to “reconsider” the appointment of Marvin …
Sep 28, 2015 – The Vatican’s Blue Line. In addition to the Swiss Guard, Vatican City has its own police, known as the Gendarmerie Corps of Vatican City State. … For the Pope’s recent and very high-security visit to the U.S., Dr. Domenico Giani, the Inspector General of the Vatican police and security, led the team.
April 25, 2018
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump appears likely to win his travel ban case at the Supreme Court.
Chief Justice John Roberts and Justice Anthony Kennedy both signaled support for the travel policy in arguments Wednesday at the high court. The ban’s challengers almost certainly need one of those two justices if the court is to strike down the ban on travelers from several mostly Muslim countries. Continue reading
The case, Sessions v. Dimaya, was about a foreign national who was convicted twice of burglary and was ordered to be deported by the Obama administration. The Ninth Circuit stepped in and said the clause of the law used to deport him was unconstitutional…
Posted April 18, 2018 by Daniel Horowitz
The “but Gorsuch…” rallying cry for voting GOP is starting to run out of gas as the judiciary gets worse and worse and even “our” appointees find some convoluted reason to go along with the left-wing judicial supremacists who make a mockery of the will of the people.
In case you thought courts granting new rights to criminal aliens was a pastime only of the left-wing judges on the Ninth Circuit, think again. Yesterday, Neil Gorsuch joined with the four most extreme-left justices to rule that an entire statute of Congress mandating deportation for criminal aliens convicted of a crime of violence is “unconstitutionally vague.” While many conservative commentators defending and even championing his opinion are focusing on the regulatory aspect of Gorsuch’s rationale as it applies to general criminal law, they fail to observe that this is truly unprecedented and divorced from our entire history of immigration jurisprudence on deportations.
The case, Sessions v. Dimaya, was about a foreign national who was convicted twice of burglary and was ordered to be deported by the Obama administration. The Ninth Circuit stepped in and said the clause of the law used to deport him was unconstitutional Continue reading