Gov & Law- Tyler Coble
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Dozens of States Reject Participating in Pro-Abortion Obamacare | LifeNews.com

Dozens of States Reject Participating in Pro-Abortion Obamacare | LifeNews.com | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Dozens of states are refusing to participate in the pro-abortion Obamacare scheme.

Via Beverly Stone
tcoble22's insight:

In this article it talks about how many states do not want to participate  in pro abortion obamacare.   Do you believe states should not want to participate in the pro abortion? Also do you believe that the states that haven't decided on what side they are on should have to pick a side and  not be in the middle? 

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Andrew Beighley's curator insight, May 8, 2014 9:01 AM

This article is about obamacare and how states are deciding to reject it because they would have to pay much more money to the federal governement if they signed up, it is also about how obamacare makes taxpayers pay for other peoples healthcare who cannot afford it, which is stupid. People should pay for their own healthcare.

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MASSIVE jump in people who renounced US citizenship last quarter

MASSIVE jump in people who renounced US citizenship last quarter | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
August 8, 2013 Makarska, Croatia A massive 1,131 individuals renounced their US citizenship last quarter, according to data that has yet to be officially released (though I was able to procure an

Via Troy Mccomas (troy48)
tcoble22's insight:

This article is talking about the huge increase in people trying to renounce their passport for this country.  They believe the people doing this is because of taxes and the search of liberty.  Since the people are trying to do this, the US is starting to raise the exit tax so it makes people not to want to leave. 

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Is There a Drone Flying Around the Harlem Building Collapse? (Updated) - Gizmodo

Is There a Drone Flying Around the Harlem Building Collapse? (Updated) - Gizmodo | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Is There a Drone Flying Around the Harlem Building Collapse? (Updated)
Gizmodo
New Yorkers were shocked on Wednesday morning when reports of a building collapse in Harlem hit the wires.
tcoble22's insight:

This article deals with a man who used his drone to look more in depth of the disaster of the building collapsing.  He would take the pictures of disasters like these and sell them to people from different countries.  The police asked him to bring the air craft to the ground and he did since this was slightly still illegal. 

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Sfitzg35's comment, March 13, 2014 2:50 PM
I agree with the fact that the police told the man to bring the air craft to the ground, even though there is no official law stating if drones are illegal or not. I think this was right because what the man was intentionally doing was taking pictures of the disaster and soon selling them, and this is illegal. I also agree that these should not be allowed to people for recreational use until there is a law made because of safety reasons.
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Government urged to think ahead on accessible housing » Housing » 24dash.com

Government urged to think ahead on accessible housing » Housing » 24dash.com | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
A housing provider specialising in accessible housing for disabled tenants has urged the government to think ahead on access standards for new homes.

Via Steven Preece
tcoble22's insight:

In this article the government believes they should start creating more plans for homes for disabled people incase any disable people would like to live there or even just visit.  They are trying to figure out plans to figure out two floor housing how you can make that accessible for disabled people. I agree wit this because you never know when someone disable might come to your house or a house that isn't accessible to them. 

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Sfitzg35's comment, March 6, 2014 9:35 AM
I think this is a great idea because it will open up more opportunities for disabled people to buy and live in a house that is fit for their needs and style. I believe that everyone should be able to live in a house where they feel comfortable and don't have to worry about how to access things around the house.
cander05's comment, March 9, 2014 12:41 AM
This would be a great idea, as it would provide everybody with the opportunity to own and feel comfortable in their own house.
Wyatt Nelson's comment, March 9, 2014 12:53 AM
This is a good idea because disabled people can have hard times doing things in their house.
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Obamacare: It's about government's role, future elections - CNN International

Obamacare: It's about government's role, future elections - CNN International | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Clare County Review Obamacare: It's about government's role, future elections CNN International "It would provide insurance to millions who don't currently have it, and it brings aboard undocumented people who are very likely to be Democratic...
tcoble22's insight:

This article is about the republicans disagreeing with Obama and constantly attacking him about him signing off on health care reforms. Meaning this gives the Democrats an advantage with the next election for Obama since he is on theIr side.  This means the democrats will almost all vote for Obama giving him the upper hand. 

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Supreme Court stands firm on prison crowding - USATODAY.com

Supreme Court stands firm on prison crowding - USATODAY.com | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
The Supreme Court ruled California prison overcrowding unconstitutional and upheld an order that could force the release of inmates.

Via Jesse Pacheco
tcoble22's insight:

The supreme court ruled that over crowding a prison Is unconstitutional.  With this happening it means that they will have to transfer over 30,000 inmates to different prisons to make it right.  Do you believe that the Supreme Court made the right decision with this? 

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Jesse Pacheco's comment, January 16, 2013 1:40 PM
This article is about over crouded prisons. And its unfair for the pissoners to have no room. The law lets no one have a crual punishment and to have no room to move is going against the law.
Ian (ACL) Whitney's comment, March 2, 2014 5:14 AM
I don't, they did something wrong and law breaking so they dug their hole and they can lay in it. If we had to transfer prisoners till all the prisoners are comfy and roomy, they wouldn't be learning a lesson and we would be spending more money to fund more prisons to be built.
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Noahpinion: Does cutting government make it more efficient?

Noahpinion: Does cutting government make it more efficient? | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it

Via Alex Doran
tcoble22's insight:

This articles talks about if cutting some government could make it more efficient.  They think that  government is inefficient because companies will hire  and do investments by using marginal costs.  I believe that government will be less efficient if they cut down because then all there decisions and laws will have to change. Since they are all set up for our government now.

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MsHaeussinger's comment, February 23, 2014 10:11 AM
Government struggles to run as efficient as a business. While govt' certainly functions like a business sometimes, its challenges are much more complex.
Ann Marie Rydberg's curator insight, February 26, 2014 10:59 PM

I thought that this article offered a new perspective about reducing the size of government, but I don't completely agree with what it says.  This article stated that when you reduce the size of government, you can actually increase the inefficiency.  This happens because the "parasite" government programs are never the ones that get cut, rather the productive branches will be reduced.  I think that it is possible to reduce the size of government while still retaining efficiency if a closer look is taken at the branches being cut.  I don't understand why it would be so impossible to identify which programs were scamming the system because they wouldn't have made any productive output, be it monetary or otherwise.  For this reason, I believe that the size of government could be reduced, although it may not be easy. 

Haley Abrams's comment, March 1, 2014 11:50 PM
I thought that this article was very interesting. I do see how taking out the inefficient parts of the government could make the government more efficient but how would this be done. It would not be an easy or safe process and finding the right time to do this would also be difficult. You also run the risk of firing a person who is extremely effective. So while i do agree that the government should be more effective I do not believe that putting this plan in motion with limited information would be a good idea.
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Abortion clinic 'bubble zones' trump 1st Amendment? - WND.com

Abortion clinic 'bubble zones' trump 1st Amendment? - WND.com | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
WND.com
Abortion clinic 'bubble zones' trump 1st Amendment?

Via James Stone
tcoble22's insight:

This article deals with the first amendment because they want to make a  protection zone or bubble zone for people who go to abortion clinics.  They need this because they should have the freedom of speech or whatever they believe in.  This zone would be 35 feet within the clinic. Meaning they could still yell at the people but not say it directly to there face. This will more likely to keep people's decisions to themselves.  Do you believe that they should allow this protection zone? 

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Austin Robertson's comment, April 27, 2014 6:12 PM
The freedom of protesting should be protected. If someone is doing something that is going to help their life because they can't take care if a baby or because they were raped, they can do what they want. But protesting should be allowed.
Abigail Beinborn's curator insight, May 21, 2014 12:03 PM

This goes against the first amendment. People have a freedom of speech and to petition.  Making a boundary around the abortion clinics would be limiting their freedom to petition in the U.S. Constitution. 

Lauren Heim's comment, May 25, 2014 7:47 PM
This is definitely violating the first amendment. They have the right to petition even if it is a nuisance. If they took it to court they would definitely lose. This is ridiculous.
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Woman Criticizes Honolulu's Government, Has Her Protest Signs Bulldozed - Forbes

Woman Criticizes Honolulu's Government, Has Her Protest Signs Bulldozed - Forbes | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Woman Criticizes Honolulu's Government, Has Her Protest Signs Bulldozed
Forbes
Citizens have a right to protest government actions. The First Amendment was enacted precisely to protect citizens who criticize the government from retaliation.
tcoble22's insight:

This article is about a woman who put up a sign that the city and some businesses took offense to. The city officials then used bulldozers to take these signs down. Even if they were on the woman's property. After the signs were taken down she reput them up.  The cities went in and bulldozed all these signs down and that was against the 1st and 4th amendments. 

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Sfitzg35's comment, February 13, 2014 12:08 PM
I think this article was interesting in the fact that even thought these signs were on the woman's property, the city still went and bulldozed the signs down. I think this was wrong of the city because even though the signs were offensive and personal, it is still against the 1st and 4th amendment because the woman never hurt or damaged any property or humans around her.
Ian (ACL) Whitney's comment, February 23, 2014 1:57 AM
I find it insane that they literally used bulldozers to rip down this woman's signs twice! She was just expressing her thoughts and feelings without hurting anyone in particular. I think this lady was in her right of the second amandment and the opposers were wrong and should be held accountable for all the damages and pay her back for it.
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Broke U.S. resumes spending

Broke U.S. resumes spending | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Limiting government growth is politically difficult, but if we don't do it, America is doomed.

Via Less Gov. More Fun.™
tcoble22's insight:

This article is about how Obama and congress agreed to higher the debt ceiling. They did this because so many people were going into debt lately and by large amounts. They had to do it so it allowed the government more money.  This is not very good because us Americans know we shouldn't go in debt and pay stuff off we just don't know how to manage when and how sometimes. 

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Mitchell Forrest Enerson's comment, April 24, 2014 8:24 PM
It would be great if the US maybe stopped spending so much and starting working a little harder to improve our country. I would love to live in a country as powerful and great as the one we originally founded.
Abigail Beinborn's curator insight, May 12, 2014 9:48 AM

Government spending has led to a massive debt. I believe there are ways we can spend less to help reduce our debt, but we can't stop spending governemnt money. We have to pay for the troops that fight for our country and many other people and things to keep this country going. We need to watch our government spending more closely and cautiously. 

Lauren Heim's comment, May 18, 2014 6:41 PM
The U.S. Spending has come to an all time low or should I say high? The government has only brought us the feeling of failure and that our economy is breaking down since they've only spent their money in places/things that don't actually work. The least they could do is slow it down or fund something that's actually useful.
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Constitution Revision Commission proposals reach committee, and draw criticism - Montgomery Advertiser

Constitution Revision Commission proposals reach committee, and draw criticism - Montgomery Advertiser | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Constitution Revision Commission proposals reach committee, and draw criticism Montgomery Advertiser The Constitution Commission Commission's mandate was fairly limited: Look at just 11 of the state Constitution's 16 articles, and don't touch the...
tcoble22's insight:

This relates to government because  they are talking  about changing the Constitution.  They don't want to completely change the constitution, they just want to revise it.  They have a proposal to increase  the chance  to have lawmakers  change local constitutional amendments to statea votes,. Sort of how they did with alcohol age and gambling. 

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Sfitzg35's comment, February 5, 2014 9:26 PM
After reading this article, I can see why there's such a huge debate going on if the constitution should be revised or not. Just like everything else going on in the world, there are pros and cons to each side. I can see how revising the constitution could be a good thing, but I also agree with what Bill Anthony said. He stated that there's nothing wrong with the bible and there's nothing wrong with the constitution, so why change it now if there's no problems occurring? What do you think?
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Confirmed: US government records ALL private telephone calls

Confirmed: US government records ALL private telephone calls | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Confirmed: US government records ALL private telephone calls

Via Skip Stein
tcoble22's insight:

In this article it talks about how an FBI agent admits to that they are capable of listening to every phone call conversation.  I don't agree with that the US government should be able to do this. It's completely against the fourth amendment.  What do you think about this? 

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naknuts37's curator insight, May 8, 2014 12:21 PM

In response to khedlu17:

This article talks about how the US government records all private telephone calls. When did the gov't start recording phone calls? How is this not violating the fourth amendment? 

Joe Smith's comment, May 12, 2014 3:07 PM
The government should have a limit to how much they can monitor or phone calls. It' can help them in their work but sometimes it violates our privacy. It violates the 4th amendment
pdowds30's comment, May 15, 2014 3:16 PM
This relates to government because it is the government. They are violating the fourth amendment and disrespecting every citizen on a personal level. It doesn't make sense to have a constitution if the people implementing it can't even follow it.
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Bloomberg on drones over New York: 'Can't keep tides from coming in' — RT USA

Bloomberg on drones over New York: 'Can't keep tides from coming in' — RT USA | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg has indicated that the appearance of drones over the city’s skyline is all but inevitable.

Via Marco Bertolini
tcoble22's insight:

In this article the New York mayor is slightly scared of the usage of drones.  Since they are unmanned devices.  He thinks they are just like cameras that are on the side of buildings.  What do you believe?

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Marco Bertolini's curator insight, March 23, 2013 4:13 PM

La police de la  ville de New York utilisera bientôt des drônes équipés de caméras.  Celles-ci seront connectées à des logiciels de reconnaissance faciale.  Elles sont sensées non seulement faciliter les arrestations, mais en outre, "prévoir le crime".  Minority report n'est plus si loin...

Ian (ACL) Whitney's comment, March 17, 2014 12:04 AM
I think he has a right to be frightened of this thought. Who knows who is on the other end watching all of this data the drone is collecting.
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Drones have arrived – now we need rules, too - The News Journal

Drones have arrived – now we need rules, too - The News Journal | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Wall Street Journal Drones have arrived – now we need rules, too The News Journal Like the owls that deliver packages and carry messages in Harry Potter's world, drones are about to become commonplace in ours: small flying objects perfectly...
tcoble22's insight:

This article will discuss how since drones are becoming a part of our society what will the rules be with them.  Within the next couple years the FAA should have guidelines and rules permitting where and what you can use your drone for. 

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The United States Releases its Second Open Government National Action Plan | The White House

The United States Releases its Second Open Government National Action Plan | The White House | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
The Obama Administration released the second U.S. Open Government National Action Plan, announcing 23 new or expanded open-government commitments that will advance these efforts even further.

Via estratic
tcoble22's insight:

In this article it talks about the second US open government national action plan.  This means we will be expanding the open government commitments by 23 spots. This is suppose to increase citizen participation and involvement within your community. 

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Ann Marie Rydberg's curator insight, March 12, 2014 10:00 PM

I thought that this article was very interesting, and I applaud the Obama administration for striving towards a more transparent government.  I think that it is very hard as citizens to understand everything that the government is doing and how these things affect our everyday lives.  Hopefully, plans like this one will make it easier for citizens to be more aware of what's happening in the white house.  However, I did find this article to be pretty biased.  It is a .gov site, so I obviously expected it to be very pro government, but it seemed a little too good to be true.  I do think that this National Action plan could be very good, but I'm not quite as confident in its success as the author of the article is. 

 

Buster Meyer's curator insight, April 15, 2014 9:39 PM

This article talks about how President Obama is trying to make the government better so everyone it applies to everyone in the U.S. I think this would be good because more people wouldn't disagree with it and would follow it. 

Michael Hanson's comment, April 20, 2014 1:25 PM
A good action plan is important, and Obama has a long road ahead of him so it's good to let the american people know what he has planned.
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Judge: Ky. must consider single-drug executions

Judge: Ky. must consider single-drug executions | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Judge orders the state to consider using one drug instead of three to put inmates to death.

Via Jesse Pacheco
tcoble22's insight:

In this article it talks about a judge saying that Kentucky needs to have one drug that kills the inmates instead of three.  I believe that this is an unusual punishment which is against the 8th amendment.  They should have to instantly kill them, not slowly with 3 different drugs. 

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Jesse Pacheco's comment, January 22, 2013 1:24 PM
The less they use and the fast it is its probly better with the amendment so they dont make it crule for the 3 drugs to take longer to put someone to death and be more painful to do.
Sfitzg35's comment, February 27, 2014 12:02 PM
I agree with the single drug execution because I believe that the three drugs is against the eighth amendment because it is cruel and unusual. The one drug will at least reduce the risk of pain and suffering.
Ian (ACL) Whitney's comment, March 2, 2014 5:08 AM
I also agree with this single drug. No one should have to feel the drugs being pumped through their veins knowing that they will be dead soon but in a slow and unnecessary way.
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Supreme Court to rule on 4th Amendment, cellphone searches - Los Angeles Times

Supreme Court to rule on 4th Amendment, cellphone searches - Los Angeles Times | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
Supreme Court to rule on 4th Amendment, cellphone searches Los Angeles Times WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court set the stage for an important 4th Amendment ruling Friday, announcing it will decide in this term whether police may inspect a suspect's...

Via Evemaran
tcoble22's insight:

In this article it talks about if it should be legal for a cop to check the suspects phone when arresting them.  They don't want to have to get a warrant to do it anymore.  Some judges believe the searching the cell phone is like searching the car, and others believe it can be wrong if they have a lot of personal info on it.  What do you think should happen? 

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Lakin's comment, May 1, 2014 3:38 PM
This violates the 4th amendment and I believe we should more privacy rights. Its not fair to us how our lives are almost becoming a reality show n
Lakin's comment, May 1, 2014 3:38 PM
because we have no privacy and everyone seems to know everything.
Brian Bertram's comment, May 3, 2014 10:05 AM
True, random searches may violate some rights, but in the long run they could actually be saving lives. They might discover a bomb that the sensors didn't detect or some illegal drug that could kill someone. In the end, the safety of the public is more important to me.
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- Ted Cruz: 2013 Person of the Year

- Ted Cruz: 2013 Person of the Year | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
By Rick Manning No politician had a greater impact on the past year than freshman U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas). Cruz came from the Lone Star State not owing the D.C.

Via Less Gov. More Fun.™
tcoble22's insight:

This article is about how Ted Cruz was one of the greatest politicians of this year and how he had the greatest impact.  One of his best speeches was about not allowing drones to kill Americans on American soil.  He also tried to defund the obamacare  before the law went into full effect. 

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Less Gov. More Fun.™'s curator insight, January 4, 2014 10:20 PM

While some sat and laughed and called him names --- he went and did EXACTLY what he told the Texan voters he would do. Mission accomplished! 

Lauren Heim's curator insight, May 14, 2014 3:59 PM

This topic relates to government because it's talking about politics and a politician and Obamacare and all the efforts to make America a better place.  It showS that Ted Cruz has put his pride on the line and defended many things just so Americans would be safer and better off. He's against drones and against Obamacare. We need more people like him.

Abigail Beinborn's comment, May 15, 2014 11:53 AM
This is a great article about Ted. He has stood out and voiced his opinion when many haven't. It is great to see there are still good people in this world that want to make it the best country it can be.
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Lawsuit Challenges Government's $13 Billion Deal With JPMorgan - New York Times

Lawsuit Challenges Government's $13 Billion Deal With JPMorgan - New York Times | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
New York Times Lawsuit Challenges Government's $13 Billion Deal With JPMorgan New York Times And yet, according to a lawsuit that a nonprofit group filed against the Justice Department on Monday, the crucial details of the deal were for the...
tcoble22's insight:

The deal between JPMorgan and the gov't had many people paying attention especially washington.  A lawsuit was filed on this pretty much saying it was unconstitutional. This was filed with out a judges approval also causing even more problems. 

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Ian (ACL) Whitney's comment, February 16, 2014 12:11 PM
I suppose I wouldn't want big brother looking over my shoulder 24/7 either.
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The Department of Justice's Marijuana Memo Is a Disappointment for Federalism

The Department of Justice's Marijuana Memo Is a Disappointment for Federalism | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it
The Department of Justice had a historic opportunity to say that since the people of these states had spoken, as long as what happens in Colorado stays in Colorado, they wouldn't make a federal case out of it.

Via Teresa Herrin
tcoble22's insight:

This article relates to federalism because states can make marijuana legal as long as they use it right. They have to be 21, must keep it in the state, and only use small amounts. If these rules are disobeyed the national government is allowed to still arrest people for use/ possession of it. They are allowed to do that since it's still illegal under federal law. 

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Austin Robertson's comment, April 20, 2014 7:49 PM
I don't know in the first place why in the world marijuana was made legal in the first place. If something was ILLEGAL it was illegal for a reason. By legalizing this they are basically promoting the distribution of drugs and that can lead to many other problems. It can lead to cartels that result in deaths because most do, it can lead to driving under the influence and guess who's shoulders that's going to fall back on, the governments. What if teens died in a car accident in Colorado because of weed, how do you think the government would feel after that? It's just stupid a pond careless.
pdowds30's comment, April 29, 2014 6:04 PM
I personally don't think that marijuana is an issue in the United States. It has never killed anyone. Alcohol is more dangerous than marijuana and has done quite the damage to our population. The federal government is right in saying that as long as it stays in Colorado, there is no issue. Legalizing marijuana nation-wide would decrease the crime rate significantly and allow many people to return to a good state of health. Just like same-sex marriage, if you don't like it, don't do it.
Becca Zieman's comment, May 3, 2014 12:01 AM
The topic of legalizing marijuana has been a huge topic in our country yet there are bigger things going on that people completely ignore. But I do think that states should have the right to decide for themselves whether to legalize something that they are in closer quarters with then the federal government is.
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New Laws: Is it Really Up to the Government to Protect Your Kid Online?

New Laws: Is it Really Up to the Government to Protect Your Kid Online? | Gov & Law- Tyler Coble | Scoop.it

A focus on child safety is among the top state laws taking effect at the start of 2013. In many states, new laws take effect on Jan. 1, 2013

 

Now It’s Your Turn

 

With all this new legislation, it should be a reminder that if the government is concerned about the safety of your kids online, you should be concerned too.

 

===> It is ultimately the parents’ responsibility to protect their children both off line and online. <===

 


Via Gust MEES
tcoble22's insight:

This article is about if you think the government should take your child's safety online more serious and if should pass a law on it.  I think it shouldn't necessarily be the national governments job, not really the states even. I believe your local government should be the ones who attempt to keep the children safe online and away from cyber bullying. They could do this by reporting it or in other ways.  

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Breanne Hemann's comment, April 12, 2014 10:12 PM
I agree that some measures are needed to protect children from the harms that can come with the internet. However, I do believe there is only so much that the government can do before it begins to affect citizens freedom. How will these new laws affect internet users? Will it be a positive move on the governments part?
Lauren Heim's curator insight, May 7, 2014 10:58 PM

I think this is a good and bad idea. I think it's by far an invasion of privacy but i also believe that it will save a lot of lives and that overrules invasion of privacy. So it's probably not a bad idea considering cyber bullying has only gotten worse.  

Abigail Beinborn's comment, May 8, 2014 1:28 PM
I agree that this is a good idea for the government to keep children safe on the internet. People are becoming more violent and violating a lot of people's personal business on the internet. I believe that the internet is becoming more unsafe.