Missouri Legislator Ups Ante in Battle Against NSA with Bill to Deny Material Support

Missouri already has a proposed constitutional amendment pending that would end one practical effect of NSA spying. A second bill recently introduced would take the state’s fight against unconstitutional spying to the next level, barring the state from providing any material support to the NSA.

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Bill Nullifying Agenda 21 Passes Kentucky Senate 32-5

SB31 would prohibit any state agency or political subdivision from adopting or implementing “the creed, doctrine, principles, or any tenet of the United Nations Agenda 21 or any other international law that contravenes the United States Constitution or the Constitution of the Commonwealth of Kentucky.”

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Oregon Bill Would Stop the Use Of Electronic Data collected without a warrant

The proposed legislation would not only protect Oregonians’ data from collection by overzealous state and local law enforcement agencies, it would also bar the use of information unconstitutionally gathered by federal agencies like the NSA and shared with state and local agencies.

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Fifteen and Counting: Iowa to consider legislation against NSA spying

On Wednesday, Iowa state Senator Jake Chapman introduced the Fourth Amendment Protection Act. If SF2172 becomes law, the state, it agencies or political subdivisions will not “provide material support for participation with or assistance to, in any form, any federal agency which claims the power, or which purports due to any federal law, regulation, or order, to authorize the collection of electronic data or metadata of any person pursuant to any action not based on a warrant that particularly describes the person, place or thing to be searched or seized.”

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