Vice President Dick Cheney defends the Bush administration's policy on the war in Iraq in an address to the American Legion's annual conference in Washington, D.C., in 2006.
Credit Courtesy of Kevin Moloney
Steven Howards with his wife, Deborah Andrews, and son, Koby Howards, at his attorney's office in Denver on Oct. 3, 2006. Howards asserts he was wrongfully arrested without cause after expressing a negative opinion to Vice President Dick Cheney in 2006.
The U.S. Supreme Court hears arguments Wednesday in a case involving the arrest of a Colorado man who was thrown in jail after telling Vice President Cheney in 2006 that the Bush administration's policies in Iraq were "disgusting."
Sen. Jim DeMint, R-S.C., center, joins other conservative lawmakers on Capitol Hill to criticize President Obama's health care law on Oct. 5, 2011. They said the boxes were packed with petitions asking Congress to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
FBI Director Robert Mueller testifies before a House Appropriations Committee panel on March 7.
Credit Yasir Afifi / AP
In this undated photo provided by Yasir Afifi, Afifi shows a GPS monitering device he found on his car in Santa Clara Calif. FBI agents arrived at Afifi's Santa Clara apartment and demanded the return of their property a global positioning system tracking device now at the center of a raging legal debate over privacy rights.
Earlier this year, the Supreme Court said police had overstepped their legal authority by planting a GPS tracker on the car of a suspected drug dealer without getting a search warrant. It seemed like another instance in a long line of cases that test the balance between personal privacy and the needs of law enforcement.