Sandy Froman is the immediate past president of the National Rifle Association of America, only the second woman and the first Jewish American to hold that office in the 136-year history of the NRA. Froman has served on the NRA Board of Directors since 1992 and holds a lifetime appointment on the NRA Executive Council.
A native of San Francisco, Froman is an international speaker for the right to keep and bear arms. Froman promotes the NRA as a civil rights organization, dedicated to the protection and advancement of the Bill of Rights, and the role of the Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms as an insurance policy for all civil liberties—the one right that protects all the others.
As NRA president, Froman emphasized the need for federal judges who interpret and apply the Constitution—as well as any other legal document—according to its original meaning. She also speaks of the right to keep and bear arms as especially important for women and minorities, seeking to reach those constituencies with her message of self-protection and self-sufficiency. Experienced in long-term nonprofit planning and past president of The NRA Foundation, Froman has also been heavily involved in NRA’s long-term strategy to permanently fund NRA’s educational, training and charitable programs.
A graduate of Stanford and Harvard Law, Froman is a practicing attorney in Tucson, Arizona, has been a partner at several law firms and has taught law school. She currently serves on the board of visitors of the law schools of George Mason University and the University of Arizona.
Judge Sonia Sotomayor, President Barack Obama’s first nominee to the U.S. Supreme Court, has a narrow view of the Second Amendment that contradicts the Court’s landmark decision in District of Columbia v. Heller.
On May 22, Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell gave a speech about judicial nominations in the U.S. Senate, calling out Senator Harry Reid for breaking his commitment to get judicial nominees a vote on the Senate floor.
The political “hot button” issues of guns and judges have become intertwined in this election year.
Like other great American leaders before him, Charlton Heston now belongs to the ages.
Almost thirty five years ago, an obscure tape recording of President Nixon’s conversations with advisors came to light, revealing his knowledge of the Watergate break-in and leading to his resignation of the presidency.
The Bush administration missed a golden opportunity to stand up for the Second Amendment when it filed a Supreme Court brief that only gives lukewarm support to gun rights.
If one candidate could corner the Michigan gun vote, that candidate could take the January 15 primary
On November 20, the Supreme Court announced that it would hear the case of District of Columbia v. Heller. Finally, the Court will decide on an incredibly important interpretation of the Second Amendment.
As the premier organization representing American gun owners, the National Rifle Association (NRA) has taken center stage in the ongoing election drama. To stop anti-gun presidential hopeful Hillary Clinton, gun owners must unite to protect their Second Amendment rights. With early primaries right around the corner, there’s no time to lose.
On the last day of its term, the Supreme Court began dismantling the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002 (BCRA). Anyone who cares about the First Amendment should be cheering.
There is a case moving towards the High Court that will likely give us such a precedent on your right to own a gun – a precedent that is either good or bad, depending on your point of view. That case is Parker v. District of Columbia.
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