Chicago's State Attorney Doing All She Can to Keep Draconian State Eavesdropping Law AliveBy Carlos Miller
Nov. 29, 2012
NY Times Reporter Accuses White Women of Having 'Racist' Walking Habits
Antifa Activist Yvette Felarca Charged With Assault, Rioting For Role In 2016 Sacramento Capitol Brawl
Germany: Syrian Hairdresser Hailed As 'Model of Integration' Slits His Female Employer's Throat
Evergreen Student Told She's 'Not Allowed to Speak Because She's White,' Ordered to 'Stand in the Back'
Lindsey Graham: If You Don't Support Giving Illegals Citizenship, 'I Don't Want You to Vote for Me'
For those of us with common sense and a basic understanding of Constitutional law, there is no question that Illinois’ Draconian eavesdropping law should be struck down as unconstitutional.
After all, it is the only state in the union that makes it a felony to openly record police in public, even when they don’t have an expectation of privacy; activity that is protected by the First Amendment anywhere else in the country (as much as police like to pretend otherwise).