A brief overview of Meriam and her family's situation in Sudan, and a call to action.
Letter to the U.S. House and Senate Foreign Affairs Committee pointing out that Meriam and Daniel's children, being imprisoned abroad with their mother, are entitled to U.S. intervention if they are in fact American citizens.
A homeschooling family, having obtained legal asylum in the United States, are now facing deportation back to Germany in the case "Uwe Romeike, et al v. Eric Holder, Jr."
A response to Alabama's Supreme Court case dismissal on presidential eligibility. This letter was sent to members of the Alabama Legislature, to Governor Robert Bentley and other state officials, and to Alabama's U.S. Congressional members.
This letter warns that the issue of presidential eligibility is unavoidable- that in addition to present and future presidential qualifications, a correct understanding of the natural right of citizenship is required to resolve issues relating to immigration, dual-citizenship, and the right to vote. It also warns that ignoring the matter cannot legitimize an invalid presidency, nor legislation which may be passed under such a presidency.
Preceding the 2012 presidential election the letter was sent to numerous state and federal officials around the country: to members of the U.S. Senate; to State Senators and Representatives; to Governors, State Attorney Generals, and Secretaries of State; and to U.S. District Attorneys having public email addresses. It was also faxed to members of the U.S. House several days before Obama was sworn in for a second term.
Clarifying some important questions about Obama's presidential eligibly, this letter distinguishes a person's current "citizenship status" from "natural born citizenship". It warns that a birth certificate alone cannot confirm presidential eligibility, and that such a confirmation is not even possible unless the meaning of the term natural born citizen is determined.
The letter was emailed to Republican members of the Arizona House and Senate, (and to the Governor) at the time a bill was being passed which would have required documentation for presidential candidates. This bill was vetoed by Governor Brewer several days later.
Before Obama began his first presidential term, a short message was emailed to the members of the U.S. Senate urging that the matter of presidential eligibility be addressed.