American Civil Rights Union (ACRU) supports the Second Amendment rights of New York City residents as the Supreme Court decides whether the New York City law criminalizing transport of registered guns outside the home is unconstitutional. The American Civil Rights Union (ACRU) has filed an amicus brief supporting the petitioners in the case New York State Rifle & Pistol Association v. City of New York in the Supreme Court of the United States. The Constitution clearly outlines the right to “keep and bear” arms. The right to bear arms is at stake in the case. New York State Rifle & Pistol Association seeks to overturn a decision to uphold [...]
7/27: The ACRU filed an amicus brief in support of a Petition for Writ of Certiorari in the Pennsylvania redistricting case.
5/2: ACRU Policy Board Member Hans von Spakovsky and Jason Snead report on the state's fight to keep their voter ID laws in tact.
Conservatives groups launched a multimillion-dollar campaign on Monday to push the Senate to confirm President Donald Trump’s judicial nominees, helping break the gridlock in the Senate.
Democrats are trying to resurrect their unprecedented filibuster of judicial nominees through the blue slip tradition.
The Second Amendment Has Won (Again) in Washington. So Why Won't the Supreme Court Fully Enforce It?
Washington, D.C. residents, you don’t have to holster your Second Amendment rights anymore.
The Supreme Court has only decided two cases on the right to keep and bear arms: D.C. v. Heller and McDonald v. Chicago.
President Trump’s travel ban, the Second Amendment, religious liberty versus LGBT issues, and even the possibility of Justice Anthony Kennedy’s retirement will be addressed, as all eyes are on the Supreme Court on Monday.
The Senate on Thursday confirmed President Donald Trump’s first nominee to a federal court under the level of the Supreme Court, voting 52-44 to confirm Judge Amul Thapar to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
Philadelphia election officials refuse to clean up their voter registration records despite an ACRU lawsuit that has revealed the listing of ineligible voters such as convicted felons and non-citizens.