Articles & Insights

Self-Defense During Civil Unrest

If facing home intruders and arsonists moving through neighborhoods, are residents of your state required to wait until the home has been entered or a fire started on it to stop the attackers?   How do your state’s laws differ


Supreme Court Denies Review of 2nd Amendment Cases

  The Supreme Court recently denied a slew of gun-rights challenges focused on everything from state “assault weapons” bans to safety requirements and permit issues, sparking a blistering dissent from Justice Clarence Thomas who accused his fellow justices of “looking


Family Concerns During and After Self Defense

This interview is reposted from the Armed Citizens’ Legal Defense Network and was originally posted at the following link: https://armedcitizensnetwork.org/family-concerns-during-and-after-self-defense When armed citizens discuss training, two philosophies emerge: one is the alpha family member training to be the sole protector


Judge Says Louisville Mayor’s Attempt to Prohibit Drive-in Church Services is Unconstitutional, Something the Judge Did Not Expect to See Outside of a Dystopian Novel

Although we assume most politicians and government officials believe they are doing the right thing when it comes to the purported health crisis we are facing, we are very concerned about the bias most government officials have in their view of the world that the exercise of draconian government power and control is an appropriate solution to allegedly provide for the safety of the public at large.


Senate Bill 47 Clarifies Expungement Law

Indiana recently passed a new law eliminating confusion in the courts and establishing that the waiting period to obtain an expungement begins on the date a felony conviction is entered and does not start anew if that conviction is later reduced to a misdemeanor.


Firearms Enhancement Affirmed in Intimidation Conviction

A man was convicted of felony intimidation in Elkhart County after threatening his wife. Intimidation is normally a misdemeanor, but in this case, the charge was enhanced from a Class A misdemeanor based on the allegation that he “drew a deadly weapon” while committing the offense.