Rick Scott should appeal U.S. District Judge Marcia Cooke's permanent injunction against Florida's Firearms Owners' Privacy Act.
The nonpartisan movement to keep the Internet free and unfettered gained striking momentum this week, as an Internet-rights petition called the Declaration of Internet Freedom gathered more than 20,000 signatures on Monday, its first day.
Those backing the drive include Mozilla, the American Civil Liberties Union, Reporters Without Borders and university professors from Harvards Berkman Center for Internet and Society and Stanford Law Schools Center for Internet and Society.
Ron Paul isn't going to win the Republican nomination for president. But watch what a stir he and his passionate supporters create in August at the National Convention in Tampa.
In the race to be first, CNN, FOX, NPR, TIME, HuffPo -- and some newspapers in Florida -- all got the Obamacare decision story wrong before they got it right.
Steve MacNamara leads a charmed life.
Daniel Ruth is a funny guy. I like colorful writing, so I'm a big fan. But mostly I like his columns' style, not so much their content.
One of the hot national topics rolling into this week is whether Barack Obama's campaign, reeling on its heels as it is, needs an intervention.
In his Sunday column, Albert R. Hunt insists it's unprofessional, wrong-minded, fighting the battles it won't win and, yes -- it needs an intervention big-time.
Hunt is executive editor of Bloomberg News, the man who directs the news agency's Washington coverage.
Give Bill Nelson credit for moxy. After five years of lying like a carp in the Washington weeds, he turns up in Florida at election time shaking a tin cup and warning of a right-wing extremist takeover if he's not returned to office.
Great story the governor tells about turning up at the polls dead. You might think that would win a few hearts and minds for the guy.
In a ballot initiative that caught the attention of Florida tea party conservatives and low-tax advocates the country over, North Dakota voters on Tuesday said "no" to making their state the first in the nation to end property taxes.
In fact, more than 76 percent of the electorate turned down Measure 2, according to returns from the North Dakota secretary of state.